Table of contents 1970 School life 8 Academics 46 Sports 72 People 94 Advertising 136 Index 154 Marhiscan John Marshall High School Indianapolis, Indiana Volume 3 Marshall fans crowd the newly built Sullivan Stadium to cheer the best football team in Marshall's three-year history. The press box, a con- venient perch for cameramen, is a gift of the Class of 1969. Mr. Robert Weaver, Naturalist Club sponsor, explains the fall colors of leaves at McCor- mick's Creek. : Red, white, blue . . . Patriots Liberty Bell . . . ROTC . . . united community . . . Marshall spirit. John Marshall High School stands for more than a meeting place of 1,561 students and 87 faculty and staff members. Throughout our nation, freedom is symbolized in flags and monuments. As we at Marshall look upon other symbols — our school colors, nicknames, game bell, award winning ROTC, or the willingness by which our community sacrifices to promote a new sidewalk and intersection for community safety, a new stadium, and new band uniforms — we recognize them as Marshall s own symbols of freedom. But Marshall freedom exists not only in symbols. It's also the right of the individual to exercise self-expression by donning black armbands or flag emblems in October and November. It's the reorganization and creation of classes within the English and Social Studies and Industrial Arts Departments to help students better utilize their academic talents. It's the enthusiasm underlying the success of school-sponsored plays, clubs, dances, and sports. It's an active PTO and High School Athletic Association. Marshall Patriots "gazed upon the chimes of freedom flashing." Standing at attention Don Messersmith is near two symbols of freedom — the flag and the JMHS Liberty Bell. Above — Supporting the Marshall football team, parents and Patriots enthusiastically express their jubilance and approval of the goal line stand of the defense against Greenfield. Right — With the stadium dedication a reality, the entire community roars its approval for the beginning of the game. Students, parents, and businessmen worked together for Sullivan Field. Below — After much time and effort on behalf of the Marshall High School community, the city finally got construction underway to change "Marshall Lake" into a smooth asphalt intersection. m&*£j# a teM&jjtA 9 As a generator of spirit, the freedom surrounding Marshall High School is a tool for progress and creativity. Students, parents, teachers, and the Marshall community are bound together with the unique Patriot spirit. Among the numerous Marshall patrons, this spirit inspires the loyalty and sacrifices by which a new stadium is built, the band is clad in new uniforms, a new intersection and sidewalks are constructed . . . John Marshall High School and its co-operating community are progressing and expanding. With the backing of the Marshall com- munity, the Marching Band is able to smile with pride in their newly purchased uniforms. Above — Showing out- standing leadership. Cadet Raymond Hill accepts an award from Major General Beam at inspection. Right — Representing the printing art, senior Tony Heath accepts an award from the Na- tional Graphic Arts Association. Far right — Senior Lyn Cherry participates in Exploratory Teaching at nearby 98 grade school where she learns, too. The individual Patriot seeks for personal identity through his interests and talents. John Marshall High School offers to each Patriot a variety ofcurricular and extra- curricular activities. Acting in the school plays or working with props backstage, taking a college algebra course or developing mechanical skill in auto shop, marching with the band or ROTC, singing in the choir or writing for the school publications . . . the choice is up to the individual; and freedom at John Marshall grants him the opportunity. To participate or not participate is the individuals choice. The activities exist. The program is flexible to student needs. To seek, to choose, to find — these are the opportunities at John Marshall. Although Stan Martin may look like a typical drum major, his pride and school spirit help make him a leader of the student body. School Life "Starry-eyed and laughing we Patriots pool together our interests, talents, enthusiasm, and support into school activities. Homecoming, dedication of Sullivan Field, dances, proms, musicals, plays — all help to promote bonds offellowship throughout our student body and community. To further exploit special interests, Patriots reach beyond the required curriculum to participate in extracurricular activities at Marshall. When a Patriot explores a cave with the Spelunkers Club or gives service through Red Cross, he enriches himself and grows with others. . Proms, Ball offer festive themes On March 22, 1969, the ROTC had their biggest social event of the year — the Military Ball, "A Salute to Hawaii — Our Fiftieth State." Marshall's ROTC hosted staff spon- sors and commanders from twelve other high schools, as well as the parents of the ROTC seniors. Kathy McWilliams, junior, reigned as queen of the ball. Juniors stepped into the "Age of Aquarius" for their junior prom on May 17. Rita Eckert and John Tremain were chosen queen and king of the special event. "The Impossible Dream" — the seniors of 1969 reflected upon their high school years. At the end of the prom, the seniors united in fellowship for one last time together. Talking, dancing, laughing, they built upon old memories. Above — Enjoying punch and cookies by candlelight, Senior Debbie Sharr and her date exchange admiring glances between bites. Right — Senior Mickey Firth and sophomore Marsha Kimbel glide across the dance floor at the senior prom, "The Impossible Dream." v- OO 10 Junior Prom Queen Rita Eckert cheerfully welcomes her royal bouquet as King John Tremain looks on with admiration. Above — Gleefully displaying her roses, Kathy McWilliams wears the tierra she ac- cepted at the Millitary Ball, "A Salute to Hawaii — Our 50th State." Far left — Cadet Major Gary Roberts wel- comes a fellow ROTC cadet at the Military Ball, an annual military dance. 11 Right — Dedication speaker Mike Reybold, second from right, and other official guests pose with cheerleaders. Below — Surrounded by his friends and admirers, injured football player Brad Miller enjoys the Greenfield win. Ceremonies Above — Pat Sullivan, sophomore son of Athletic Director Harry E. Sullivan, signals the official stadium opening. Right — Drum Major Stan Martin pauses in the dedication ceremony before the band for- mation breaks. 12 FIELD dedicate field to Sullivan brothers Students, faculty, and com- munity members decided to complete Marshall with a football stadium. Thus, all united to build and finance a field. Athletic Director Harry E. Sullivan directed the money-raising, hauling, drilling, and painting. Loyal volunteers constructed most of the stadium. On September 6 people filled the stands and the football was snapped at the first game to ever be played on Marshall's own field. In a flourish of activity on September 26, John Marshall's field was officially named Sullivan Field because of Mr. Harry Sullivan's efforts and those of his brother's, Tom, who helped in the construction. Another first came on October 5 when the graduating class of 1969 was welcomed home. Floats, signs, and a victory over Greenfield sparked the first "real" homecoming of JMHS. Nancy Chafee was crowned Homecoming Queen at halftime. Marshall's Homecoming Queen, Nancy Chafee, adjusts her crown after winning the all-school election. 13 14 Shocked after receiving a generous tip, Dennis Cummings, Janet Shanks, and Jana Walls feel rewarded for their cider and pretzel-keep- ing service at the publications turnabout where the girls asked the boys to the dance. Turnabout, dances fun for Patriots Suits, ties, corsages, velvet, satin . . . twice a year Patriots don special attire and attend school dances. Flowers, cherry blossums, yellow moon, and the theme of "Moonlight Over the Potomac," set the atmosphere for the 1969 spring Student Council Dance. Brother and sister Bill Fox, senior, and Carol Fox, junior, reigned as king and queen of the dance. This fall, the girls at Marshall had their chance to ask their guy to "Bourbon Street Beat" — this year's turnabout dance. Checkered tablecloths, off-broadway posters, and musical notes decorated the halls, Pretzels and cider served as refresh- ments. Patriots danced to various combos and chatted with friends at af- tergame soc-hops sponsored by local clubs. Left — Spirited Patriots raise a fuss and work off their frustrations at the Scecina game soc- hop. Far left — Someone had better inform this foursome that the bus route does not include Bourbon Street, the setting of the Turnabout Dance. 15 Girls 9 Drill Team earns City honors Bright red berets, blue and white dresses, and shapely legs are marks of the John Marshall Girls' Military Drill Team, now ranked first in the city. The commander, senior Vicki Purcell, and sponsor Miss Vir- ginia Esten, direct the team in or- ganizing military drill routines and in- venting new steps. Affiliated with the John Marshall ROTC, the girls have brought honor to their school through hard, diligent practice and competi- tion. Candy sales have proved rewarding in the girls' hopes to purchase new Angel Flight uniforms. Inter-squad competition has spurred competiveness and an eagerness for perfection in the drill team's performance. The team members may feel rewarded though when they become bedecked with rib- bons, medals, praises, and thanks from appreciative spectators. Above — Lined up for Federal Inspection, the ROTC color guard stands at attention for of- ficer scrutiny. Right — Honorary Captain Kathy Mc Williams accepts the marksmanship award at the May 16 inspection. Below — The Girls' Military Drill Team goes through a competition drill at North Central where they won. <A Student council crown couple Jim Worstell and Marsha Cross chat as Marshal prepares her number for the show. Patriots' variety show Built around "Love" "Patriots on Parade" gives Marshall students the oppor- tunity to display their songs, dances, and other routines to the community. Music, dance, dialogues, and skits were all built around the theme, "love." The romantic concept was there as was the comic. Ideas that were used included songs and skits about chil- dren, families, animals, food wealth, power, drink, nature, egotism, work, country, marriage, dating, and puppy- love. Students auditioned and then after selection practiced for the two-night presentation. Beginning with a slide show to the choir's songs of love, the stage was set for the junior girls' "I Love My Shirt" song and dance. Other numbers included guitar num- bers by Steff Ferrell, Nancy Chafee, Chuck Fisher, Gail Brandenburg, Darrell Goben, and Carol Perkins. Dancers included senior girls, Diane Harman, Cheryl Fitch, Gail Brown, Debbie Lewis, Carol Kolcheck, and Elizabeth Ebert. Songs were sung by Pat Ruby, Debbie Justus, Marshal Kimbel, Nancy Barnes, Nora Fledder- john, Garrett Zawadsky, Virginia Barnett, Tom Fuller, Wendy Measor, Jeff Reed, and the Marshallaires. Blackout skits were sprinkled among the acts. Nikki Long worth did her "Laugh-in" telephone lady imitation. The first variety show two years ago reviewed the United States through decades and fads and songs. The second was a take-off on the Ed Sullivan Show. Above — Variety show director Gayle Byers tries to get that extra "pow" out of the song and dance teams. Left — Working backstage, Bob Miller and Bette Goebel add sound effects and help collect props needed. 17 Carol captures Frank in 'Annie Get Your Gun Irving Berlin's musi- cal comedy, "Annie Get Your Gun", was presented November 14 and 15 in the Marshall auditorium. Senior Carol Perkins performed as Annie while Doug John- son co-starred as Frank Butler. Playing opposite to Annie in the Wild West Buffalo Bill show was Senior Keith Wilkerson. The cast members included Foster Wilson-Terry Gottfried; Little Jake-Bob Westerfield; Little Girl- Carol Fox; Charlie Davenport-Don Miller; Dolly Tate-Terri Kaufman; Nellie-Pam Campbell; Jesse-Debbie Lewis; Minnie-Jane Sterret; Colonel W. F. Cody-Keith Wilkerson; Major Lillie-Dave Phillips; Chief Sitting Bull-Dan Nordsieck; and Regina Tompkins as Sylvia Potter-Porter. Mrs. Susan Rizzo di- rected the musical along with Mr. Gale Byers. Mr. Paul Justice and his crew built the varied sets. Costume was strictly western with a backwoods emphasis. Sheryl Fitch, a senior, choreographed the dance members. Dancers were Sylvia Bush, Pam Skir- vin, Diane Harmon, Melissa Schroer, Karen Parmerlee, Denise Roberts, Sherry Lawry, Marjorie Bennet, Julie Delks, and Melanie Harlos. A solo act was done by Francine Salabon. "Doing What Comes Naturally" is Senior Carol Perkins (right) who played the lead role as Annie Oakley in the Musical "Annie Get Your Gun." Portraying the children are freshmen Bob Westerfield, Pam Campbell, Debbie Lewis, and Janey Sterret. Doug Johnson portrays Frank Butler as he sings "They Say That Falling in Love Is Wonderful." Frank Butler falls for Annie but ego gets in the way. Chief Sitting Bull and Charlie Davenport get even with Dolly (Terri Kauffman) for trying to break into Annie's gun case. As the ball gets underway, Annie Oakley discussed Frank Butler's whereabouts with her escort Chief Sitting Bull, portrayed by freshman Dan Nordsieck. Mr. Wilson, protrayed by Terri Gottfried, sophomore, argues with Charlie Davenport, to keep the Buffalo Bill Wild West Show away from his hotel. The Little girl played by Senior Carol Fox watches the scene between the two men. Annie Oakley and Frank Butler discuss the matter of "Anything you can do, I can do better!" during the shooting match. Part of the problem with their romance comes because pride in their shooting ability and star billing become more important that love for each other. Pats serve Community in Service, Knowledge Expansion of knowl- edge and service are two key phrases at Marshall. The Science Seminar met at the Indiana University Medical Center on Saturday morning. Members met to explore extra-cirricular areas of science that they are not able to study in the classroom. Membership is based on results of the Westinghouse Talent Search Test administered in the fall of each school year. Members of the Quiz Team must have a broad general knowledge of facts from each subject involved in school work. The Quiz Team appears on the television pro- gram, "Exercise in Knowledge," which is aired on each Sunday of the School year on Wl W-I as well as on WFBM's Quiz Bowl. Service is the motto of the Z-Club. Among their many pro- jects were ushering at all school pro- ductions, College Night, and other school functions. The major projects of the year included decorating Easter baskets for the Children's Guardian Home and sponsoring an Easter egg hunt. Another project was to bring flower baskets to Weber Convalescing Home. The girls wore new outfits of brown wool jumpers, white blouses and scarves. The Red Cross Club has service as its motto, also. The club had many service projects that kept them busy through-out the year. Some of these projects were the Mental Health Gift Lift and the collection for the Junior Red Cross membership. The Mental Health Gift Lift was designed so that patients of mental hospitals could send Christmas presents to their families. Without this workshop, they would be unable to remember their families with gifts. Discussing the dangers of drugs were mem- bers of the Science Seminar. On display are the topics of discussion. Quiz Team— FRONT ROW: John Kimsey, Terry Gottfried. BACK ROW: Mr. Craig; sponsor, Bob Copus, Christine Oler. 20 Under the supervision of Mrs. Marlyn Hard- wick, Z-Club sponsor, the Z-Club discusses plans for a project — an Easter egg hunt at an orphanage. Above — Planning their Christmas project are members of the Red Cross Club. The members collected toys for the patients at the State Mental Hospital to give to their relatives. Left — Writing suggestions for Z-Club projects Z-Club member Marsha Cross. The Z-Club sponsored many service projects throughout the year. They also sponsored sock-hops and ushered at school productions. 21 Homecoming float makes FT A a winner The History Club members spent the year talking about many topics. They also had guest speakers who added understanding to current and past events. The History Club also went grave digging. The club is sponsored by Mr. Dwight Shaw. The History Club or Herodotus Society hosted the State Convention in May. The Future Teachers of America were kept busy throughout the year. They attended both district and state conventions. They also had numerous guest speakers. The FTA visited many colleges. They learned more about the different phases of the teaching profession. The Chess Club mem- bers competed with other schools. They also hosted the state convention. The Bowling League met every Monday night. The Bowling Club is sponsored by Mr. Nicholas Pipino. Leading a discussion concerning plans for the Future Teachers of America is Linda Lawrence, president. Members of the club visited Ball State and Hanover College. They also attended the district and state conven- tions. Members of the Bowl- ing Club await their final game scores. The Bowling Club meets on Mondays at North Eastwood Bowl. 22 Talking over plans for History Club with president Sylvia Bush is Richard Linsay and Dennis Twigg. Listening intently during a Future Teachers of America meeting are Cathy Strange and Beverly Davenport. BOWLING TEAM: Bottom Row: Mark Junker, Linda Osborne, Ed White, Liane Bowman, Bob Copus, Guy Williams, Greg McPherson. Top Row: Kerry Davis, Eric Lefevre, Kent Davis, Vernon Wall Jim Phil- lips, Don Weaver. 23 Language Clubs learn new cultures Learning about dif- ferent languages and cultures is the main activity of the French and German clubs. The French Club, sponsored by Mrs. Sylvia Ketter- man, sponsored sock-hops and spe- cial programs. The German Club sponsored by Mrs. Regula Lorand, had guest speakers and learned about the cultures and background of Germany. They also sponsored sock-hops to earn money. Photography club members spent the year learning about different techniques. The Literary Mag- azine Club is responsible for the publication Just Us. Just Us is a col- lection of original essays, poems and short stories by Marshall students. GERMAN CLUB— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lorand, sponsor; Linton, treasurer; D. Patton, secretary; Heath, J. Patton. BACK ROW: Milligan, Knox, Walraven; presi- dent, Sering, Holden; program chairman, Powers. Members of the French Club meet to discuss plans for the year. The French Club won first place in the club division for the Homecoming. Their float consisted of a replica of a French guillotine. Pondering a composition submitted by an English student, Juniors Brenda Keith and Dale Wommack decide whether the composition can be used by the literary magazine club. 24 Reading an essay given to the literary mag- azine club for consideration in Just Us is Beverly McFarland. Members of the literary magazine get to- gether to discuss what essays they will put in the publication, Just Us. Photography club members Craig Bur- ton, Dave Hirsch and Bill Smith focus their cameras and prepare to go out and look for pictures. 25 Searchers discover nature and knowledge The Naturalist club spent an interesting and exciting year. They started the year by going on a coloration trip in October. November found the club going to Spring Mill for a good old Thanksgiving dinner. Amid the December snows the club went on a bird census. Turkey Run was the place for a February winter hike. In March the Naturalist went on hike through Jasper Pulaski. A geology trip to southern Indiana took place in April. May found the Naturalist Club taking a week-end reward trip to Pok- agon State Park. Only the most active members of the Naturalist Club took part in the trip. The Spelunkers spent the year exploring many interesting caves. Getting lost and wet were some of the discomforts endured by the cave explorers. Even though they weren't always successful, any Spelunker woul d tell you that its worth the fun. The members of the IMC Club spent the year learning many things about the library. The members received experience in check- ing in new materials and also in how to use reference materials and the card catalogue. Members also worked in the library during free periods and without their help, it would be impos- sible to operate the library. Exploring a cave on one of the many Spe- lunker trips, Sophomore Bob Copus uses a flashlight to examine the surrounding rock formations. Examining their belongings, members of the Spelunking Club take time out before en- tering and exploring another cave. McCormick's Creek huge white oak timbers attracted members of the Narturalist Club last October. These oak timbers are now extinct in Indiana and are preserved only in this state park. Approximately 80 members of the club took part. 26 Above — Assisting Mr, Dan Bullington in getting materials for his class is Mrs. Berna- dette Collier, adult assistant. Left — Taking time out from her job as di- rector of the IMC, Mrs. Virginia McDonald talks with Mrs. Clara Moran about the library. Above — Individual study booths enables students at Marshall such as senior Denise Dikum, to get away and do some quiet reading. Right — Checking the card catalogue, Mrs. Dorothy Newcomer, assistant librarian, makes sure that everything is in order. Patriettes, Cheerblock spark Patriots Providing entertain- ment at all the home basketball games are the 48 marching Patriettes. Doing routines to such songs as "Alley Cat" and "Stripper," the girls proved that the team isn't the only thing on the floor worth watching. Proudly wear- ing blue and white pleated skirts with blue sweaters, the girls marched to original routines made up by Mrs. Martha Griffin and some of the Patri- ettes. The Patriettes also provided entertainment at one of the Indiana Pacers half-time shows. Attending all home basketball games, one away game, and one wrestling match is the Marshall cheerblock. Sporting uniforms of red vests, blue derbies, and red and white mittens, the cheerblock helped to spark enthusiasm throughout the sea- son. Half-time entertainment is highlighted at one of our many home games by the march- ing Patriettes with their colorful routines. PATRIETTES— BOTTOM ROW: Worsham, Connor, Fitzpatrick, Wright, N. Longworth, Delks, Strickland, Tooley. SECOND ROW: Hadler, Wells, Miner, Bush, Layton, Strothman, Moran, Griffith. Harlan, Bartlett, Collins. THIRD ROW: Kimbel, Roberts, Sahm, N. Longworth, J.Thompson, Gerber, Welsh, Piccionne, K. Parmerlee, Fitch, Hoffman, Wickham, Scofield. TOP ROW: Trowbridge, Wil- liams, Ferrell, Wheasler, Mehl, Basso, Cross, Lorton, Smith, Chafee, D. Thompson, M. Parmerlee, Schaaf. 28 Above — Shouting their approval, the cheer- block echoes with excitement as the Pats race toward another decisive victory. Left — Combining their voices, Patriettes and the cheerblock join in a cheer and help raise the spirits of the team. Below — With all their attention focused on the playing floor, Marshall supporters watch for another Patriot victory in basketball. 29 Marching Patriots parade and add color Drum Major senior Stan Martin led the 84 Marching Pa- triots through a colorful and exciting year. Giving up their last two weeks of summer vacation the band practiced daily for their first appearance of the year, the football jamboree. Under the able direction of Mr. Steven Hum- phreys, the band marched in the Veteran's Day Parade and received eighth place. The band also marched in the 500 festival parade. The March- ing Patriots provided entertainment at many city functions including Band Recognition Day. Showing off their new uniforms the band performed during half-time at all the home foot- ball games. The pep band played an important part in promoting en- thusiasm throughout the year. The band played at all games and all the pep sessions. Pep band is made up of any interested band member who plays at pep sessions The only band chosen to play on the Indiana War Memorial steps, the Marshall Marching Patriots performed for a large Veteran's Day Parade. Photographer Larry Brake took this picture from a nearby office building to get the bird's eye view of the scene. MARCHING BAND— BOTTOM ROW: Griffith, Sco- Radaker, Ebert, Cornelius, Renjtes, Fitch P. Copeland. field, J. Thompson, Schaaf, Mehl, Cross, D. Thompson, SECOND ROW: Jahnke, D. Copeland, C. Cottone, Strothman, K. Parmerlee, Longworth, Bush. FIRST ROW: Davenport. THIRD ROW: Martin, Byerly, B. Woody, Piccione, Roberts, Butler, Rutheford, Pryor, Steele. McConnell, J. Sinnett, Day, Echard, Dye, Hawthorne, 30 o community Displaying his "brass", Patriot Ted Wallace, junior, provides extra pep at one of our home games during basketball season. Using band director Mr. Steven Hum- phreys as a model, Patriette sponsor, Mrs. Martha Griffin shows the Marching Pa- triettes how to line up for their halftime routine. The Patriette corps is chosen from cheer block to perform at games. Heath, Kybic, Malander, Elfers, Johnson, D. Wells, Versey, Humphreys. FOURTH ROW: Hancock, Lucus, Wallace, Greeson, Gloye, Eaton, Boughton, Womack, L. Cottone, St. Clair, Moran, Gluff, Degler, Hamilton, Lorton, Alcorne, Wells. TOP ROW: Pickeral, Doan, Long, D. Sinnett, Goldblat, Kimsey, K. Davis, Gottfried, Nordscick, C. Parmerlee, B. Woody, McGaughey, Hoe- hnke, K. Davis, Jarchow, Coffee, Saure. 31 Orchestra, Band swing with beat Becoming more pop- ular in the school community are the three major instrumental groups be- longing to the musical department. The Orchestra performed in the third an- nual Calvacade of Music under the direction of Mr. Raymond Brandes. The Concert Band is a group of students preparing themselves for solo contests and the Symphonic Wind Ensemble. (SWE) The Symphonic band performed during many important events such as the ground breaking ceremony for the Civic Center and Band Recognition Day. Members of the SWE are broken into smaller groups such as the Brass Choir, Flute Quartets, and the Woodwind Choir, under the direction of Mr. Stephen Humphreys. "Stringing with the beat" of the Basketball Pep Band is director Mr. Stephen Humphreys. The Pep Band provided musical entertain- ment during halftime at the home basketball games. ORCHESTRA: BOTTOM ROW: Zawadsky, Dyke, Oler, Meyer, Shoults, Belser, Brewster. TOP ROW: Lawley, Bishop, Smith, Bradford, Hall, Hileman. These students are learning so they can join the Symphonic Wind Ensemble. ORCHESTRA: BOTTOM ROW: Thacker, Baril, McHugh, Alcorn, Jarchow. SECOND ROW: Barnett, Degler, Worstell, Doan, Hawthorne. TOP ROW: Sinnett, Coe, Malander, Cortone, Simpson, D. Sinnett, Higman, Gluff. TOP ROW: Henselmeir. ORCHESTRA: BOTTOM ROW: Dye, Heath, Womack, Davis. SEC- OND ROW: Goldblatt, Gladen, Dopeland, Ehcard, Janke. THIRD ROW: Cook, Hicks, Geyer, Junker, Banner, Thomerson, Byerly, Lucas. TOP ROW: Martin, Ebert, Walker, Butler, Daniels, Reintjes, Coffer. 33 Records, concerts make up choral The Concert Choir, Liberty Belles and Marshallaires, under the direction of Mr. Gayle Byers, perform many times through- out the school year. This year, all three groups helped make Christmas records which were sold for four dol- lars. The Choir also performed for many community service programs by singing at the area grade schools and by singing carols at Monument Circle, Lafayette Square, and Eastgate. The PTO was entertained by the choir with a special performance at Union Hall, December 4. Members of the Sym- phonic Band and the Orchestra com- bined to form the Pit Orchestra which provided the music for "Annie Get Your Gun," a school musical presented November 14 and 15. The groups also perform at auditoriums. Right — MARSHALLAIRES — BOTTOM ROW: Hileman, Ferrell Chaffee, Ruby, Perkins, Parmerlee, Dikum, Kimbell, Eckert. TOP ROW: Wright, Pointer, Wheeler, Heath, Phillips, Wilkerson, Mclntire, Venis, Fuller. The group performs with bass, piano, and guitar accompaniment. CONCERT CHOIR— BOTTOM ROW: Bush, Mahan, Barnes, Lucas, Dikum, Davis, Brown, Ruby, Rutan, Goodwin, Bristow, Shima, Fox, Justus. SECOND ROW: Kimbel, Lindsey, St. Clair, Jarvis, Cross, Scofield, M. Parmerlee, McGell, de Ruite, Shank, Perkins, Kauffman, Tompkins, Lindsey, Krug, Larrabee. THIRD ROW: Breeden, Below, Fuller, Wilkerson, Phillips, Behymer, K. Parmerlee, Ferrell, Chaffee, Fouch, Smith, Burton, Johnson, Mclntire, Ross, Venus. TOP ROW: Nast, Reed, Heath, Dalton, Miller, Davis, Loriau, Wright, Pointer, Bixter, Martin, McDowell, Hall, Weaver, McGill, Cooper. w performance Seniors Steff Terrell and Tony Heath sing a happy tune during a Marshallaire perfor- mance, one of many during the year. Members of the Concert Choir, under the 'baton' of Director Gayle Byers, performed at Lafayette Square Shopping Center and at other shopping areas and on the Circle. A special auditorium at Marshall entertained the non-singers. LIBERTY BELLES— BOTTOM ROW: Bartlett, Fitch, Campell, Miller, Dikum, Mahan, Barnes, Bush, Allegree, SECOND ROW: Tarkington, South, Levine, Drake, Williams, Wommack, Bovenschen, Meodor, Eckert, Goebel. THIRD ROW: Eaton, Robinson, Wilson, Andrus, Lummis, S. Hoffman, Martin, Longworth, Fledderjohn, M. Johnson, K. Hoffman.TOP ROW:C. Johnson, Cherry, Jones, Wheasler, Walraven, McGill, Sering, Smith, Raymond, Brake, Murray, Clark. Liberty Belles is the top girls' vocal group and performs at various school and community functions throughout the year. 35 Members of the Radio Club are Mr. Paul Jus- tus; sponsor; Richard Hoenke, Mike Mc- Gaughey, James Harlan and Bill Mc- Pherson. Justice's Stage Crew works behind One of the newer clubs at Marshall this year was the Sports Car Club. Club members sponsored numerous sports car rallies and got great response from the student body. Mr. David Greenburg was sponsor. The Debate Team met fourth period to learn about how to state an argument and to back it up with logical reasoning. The Debate Team was sponsored by Miss Pat Clifford. The Radio Club met and learned how to operate different kinds of radios from Mr. Paul Justice. They also learned the difference be- tween the many different makes of radios. The Vocational Club was made up of people who worked half day and went to school half day. They met fifth period to discuss the different problems encountered on the job with Mr. Paul Hayes. The Stage Crew is re- sponsible for all props, lighting, and sound on the stage. Members of the Debate Team take time out from class to get together for a picture. The mem- bers are Nancy Andrus, Debbie Andrus, Karen Morgan, Debbie Byers, Tom Wodtke, Jim Pointer, Terry McGrath, Jerry Goebel, Dave Hirsh. Research is important to good debate. Above — Members of the Vocational Club listen in class before going out on the job. The Vocational Club is for students who work. Left — Members of the Sports Car Club, Dan Knipstine, Mike Ransom, Dave Blankenship, Tony Heath, and Don Becker, examine a sports car engine. the Scenes Putting stage props back where they belong are the stage crew. They are responsible for all props, lights, and sounds. Stage Crew manager John Johnson works on the stage setting for the all school play Star Spangled Girl. John designed and built the setting for all the school productions. He is also responsible for directing the stage light- ing and sounds. 37 ft) t 6 89 M STUDENT COUNCIL— BOTTOM ROW: Hardwick, sponsor Fox, Lange, Benge, Watson, C. Roberts, Scofield, Brill, Schaaf, Longworth, Wolfe, Cook, Butler, Wells, V. Stephens, Worsham, Christy, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Lefevre, M. Morgan, Strother, Goffinet, Moyer, Mills, Doan, Arthur, Baker, Gottfried, J. Thompson, Parrott, Brown, Cates, Griffith. THIRD ROW: D. Stevens, Glasgo, Roehm, Mehl, Harris, Muffler, J. Morgan, Mayfield, Bowsher, Rutan, Chafee, Tomp- kins, Nelson, Perdue, Rosemeyer. TOP ROW: Reckert, Boling, Sulli- van, Tremain, Hawkins, G. Roberts, Worstell, Bullington, Johnson, Snyder, Tate, Eisinger, Wootan, Lawler, Volk. Council Sponsors elementary speakers Working for the bet- terment of the school and community are many groups at Marshall. The Student Council, whose purpose is to promote student interest, accomplished this by sponsoring the sportsmanship slogan contest and the sportsmanship speech exchange. "Windmills of Your Mind" was the theme of the annual semi-formal dance on February 21. Members would go into the surround- ing grade schools and talk on parent- student relationships and the problem of smoking and drinking. The National Honor Society creates an enthusiams for scho- larship. To be eligible for member- ship, a junior must have a 6.75 grade average. Seniors must have an average of 6.25. The members are induced in the spring of the year in a formal cere- mony on Tap Day. National Thespian So- ciety is an honorary for outstanding performers. Membership is based on a point system accumulated by different performances. Student Council officers — Carol Fox; secre- tary, Gail Brown; president, Marcia Parm- erlee; treasurer, and John Tremain; vice- president. 38 National Honor Society stresses service. These girls, who are also members of the Z Club, served refreshments to speakers on Careers Day. National Thespian Society members: Carol Perkins, Keith Wilkerson, Wendy Meador, Tony Heath, and Nora Fledderjohn. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Marion Burleson, M. Cross, M. Rutan, P. Hay, D. Blankership, Mrs. Janet Weaver. SECOND ROW: C. Fox, C. Hiles, N. Fledderjohn, M. Ransom. THIRD ROW: S. Tooley, C. Lindsey, C. Cates, M. Dickes, C. Rodgers, S. Ferrell. FOURTH ROW: M. Pickerell, B. Keith, B. Strothman, V. Griffith, D. Qualizza. FIFTH ROW: R. Hancock, G. Mayfield, C. Perkins, M. Parmerlee, L. Wells, M. Mcintosh, SIXTH ROW: K. Wilkerson, A. Mehl, C. Strange, K. McWilliams, L. Bowman, J. Gauld. TOP ROW: B. Hall, B. Amos, C. Hawkins, M. Hileman, V. Walls, J. Joyce. 39 Talents 'on stage — acting, writing Quill and Scroll mem- bers are chosen for their outstanding work in photography or publications. A member must be a junior or a senior and rank in the top half of his class. The purpose of Quill and Scroll is to raise the standards of school publica- tions and to direct the course of scho- lastic journalism. Drama Club is made up of people interested in the acting profession or in the theater. The Drama Club took field trips to Cincinnati and Clowes Hall to learn first hand what its like in and behind the scenes. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Susan Rizzo. The Cub Club is for freshman students interested in either the yearbook or the newspaper. The club is sponsored by Miss Janet Eberle. They spent the year learning about the different parts of the journalism profession and learning to write. They also learn some photography. Quill and Scroll member Marsha Rutan, senior, gives invitations to join the Marshall Chapter of Quill and Scroll to yearbook staffers Rick Lindsey, senior; Melissa Schroer, junior; Myra Morgan, junior; and Dave Phillips, senior. Members of the Drama Club, Kathy Mahan, Nora Fledderjohn, Berte Goebel, and Diane Jones, look over and discuss the stage setting for the all school play, Star Spangled Girl. John Johnson designed the set. Making decisions on special assignments for the Liberator are members of the freshman Cub Club Michelle Vesey, Steve Hall, Debbie Shanks, Kathy Rodgers, and Teresa Holden. 40 Demonstrating his unique way of fighting is Andy Hobart, played by John Kimsey. Andy and Norman are having a little disagreement over the kind of material that Norman is writing for the magazine. Norman's mind is not on his work but on Sophie. Checking to make sure that the play runs smoothly is Mr. Paul Justice, stage manager, and Mrs. Susan Rizzo, play director. 'Star Spangled GirV dramatic hit Making a grand entrance to exclaim that he flushed a cat down the toilet is Norman Cornell played by Rick Harris. Showing her utter distaste for the basket of food sent by Norman is Sophie Rauschmeyer played by Regina Tompkins. "The Star Spangled Girl," this year's all-school play, proved that it doesn't take many characters to produce a good show. Hours of prepa- rations and rehearsals were combined to make the Neil Simon comedy a hit. With the help of Mrs. Susan Rizzo, di- rector, and Nora Fledderjohn, Terry Gottfried, student directors, the play was presented on March 6 and 7. The three-act comedy featured three char- acters: Publisher Andy Hobart played by John Kimsey; his roommate Norman Cornell played by Rick Harris; and Sophie Rauschmeyer played by Regina Tompkins. The play set in San Fran- cisco in 1966 involves two young men, Andy Hobart and Norman Cornell, who write an anti-American magazine entitled Fallout. Their neighbor, So- phie Rauschmeyer, is the athletic, former Olympic swimmer who finds both Norman and the magazine intol- erable. When the superpatriot and the anti-Americans meet trouble follows and the action begins. Members of the stage crew directed by Mr. Paul Justice held the play together by working be- hind the scenes. They took care of props, lighting, sound and curtains. 41 Publication staffs Swing with the times John Marshall's "ever- ready" publications department, under the direction of Miss Janet Eberle, is always on the move as it tackles the times to publish feature news stories, factual accounts, opinions, and up-to- date school activities. With helpful hints from Claudette Cates, editor-in-chief, the staff works diligently to make the school paper a weekly publication. The Liberator is published every Fri- day. The Marhiscan is a pacesetter as its staff works many weeks to prepare a summary of "facts and fallacies" at John Marshall High School. Editor-in-chief Marsha Rutan strives patiently with the staff so that this years yearbook will "tell it like it is." The photographers for Reading over the basketball and track copy, page three sports editor, Senior Lynn Cherry, prepares her page for the Liberator. Right — Frantically trying to meet dead- lines for the printers, Activities Editor Marsha Elfers and Sports Editor Allen McDowell assist Sophomores Debbie Yan- cey and Regina Tompkins in the funda- mentals of preparing page layouts for this year's book. the publications staff are Dave Hirsch, Dave Phillips, Doug Duncan, Bill Reckert, Rick Lindsey and Craig Bur- ton. Nikki Longworth and Lyn Cherry also take photos. The annual turnabout is sponsored by the staffs, and this year's "Bourbon Street Beat" was a swinging success. More than 500 attended. Journalism day at Manual High School proved to be a reward as the staffs attended. Journalism day at Manual High School proved to be a reward as the staffs attended classes of their choice to improve in their publication fields. Staffs also attended workshops at Franklin College, Ball State University, and Indiana State University. Some staffers went to sum- mer institutes at I.U. 42 Taking over the responsibility as Editorial Page Editor, Junior Cathy Hiles concentrates on typing editorials and news copy for page dead- lines. She also began a cartoon feature. Yearbook Staff- — SEATED: Morgan, Vik, Fox, Elfers, Rutan, Schroer. TOP ROW: Yancey, Tompkins, Phillips, Wilkinson, Lindsey Duncan, Reckert, Hewitt. Newspaper Staff — SEATED: C. Rodgers, Cherry, Cates, Longworth, Hiles. SECOND ROW: Shanks, Miller, Knight, Gobel, Elfers, Rristow, Al- burtis, Cross. TOP ROW: K. Rodgers, Gottfried, Boling, Sullivan, Heath, Hall, Smith. 43 Rifle team | Scores first, * Win State * The Rifle Team, spon- sored by Sergeant Stoe, represented Marshall at all city rifle matches. The team went to Camp Atterbury and fired small rifles called carbines. This year the state match was at Culver Military Academy. There are five men on varsity and twelve men on junior varsity who shoot in shoulder and postal matches. The National Rifle As- sociation awarded medals to individ- uals and to the team. The girl Sponsors are headed by Miss Virginia Esten. The girls inspect the units every Friday. Intramural basketball is for boys who do not participate in winter sports such as basketball and wrestling. Intramurals meet on Mon- day night for freshman-sophomore leagues, and Wednesday for the junior-senior league. Doing their job as girl's sponsors, are Kathy McWilliams and Vickie Purcell. These girls help inspect the ROTC boys. ROTC RIFLE TEAM —BOTTOM ROW: Steve Knapp, Raymond Hill, Donald Parks, Jim Blanchard. TOP ROW: Doug Dalton and Dennis Osgood. Not shown are Gary Cunningham and Terry Duling. ^4 Relaxing during one of many intramurals games is Mr. Ted Pollock, sponsor. Intramurals are for any boy not engaged in a winter sport. They are held on Monday and Wednesday nights. Even teachers play intramurals. The teacher's team is called the Old Men and they play on Wednesday night. The teachers prove to be staff competition to any team that they play. Holding the trophy for being State Champs in the ROTC rifle contest is top scorer in state, Terry Duling. The team earned top by firing from four positions. Of 500 possible points, Duling scored 478. Seven other awards were won. 45 Academics Protestors march . . . the U.S. puts man on the moon . . . pollution threatens life in the future. The direction of our lives tomorrow depends greatly up- on those who dare to probe, question, and challenge the world of today. To gain a better life, we will have to cope with continuous problems and challenges. Marshall is providing us with a valuable tool, education, for the building of a better future. It is through our class activities that we can gain insight and understanding of our environment and society. We are challenged to think and search for knowledge and answers. Marshall students may enjoy this aca- demic opportunity; our bell is "tolling for the searching ones." 46 Pats learn to communicate by writing, Marshall's Language Arts Department encourages each of the 1,571 students enrolled in English classes to develop their talents in com- munications. As a freshman, increasing vacabulary and reading speed com- prehension is a goal to reach for in the orientation program. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors learn the tech- nique of research papers. Planning in advance and continually practicing, the Drama class performs many of the Patriot plays. Speech, an important part of communications, demands speaking techniques of good posture, proper enunciation and facial expression. Tapes, records and filmstrips in the Instructional Material Center pro- vides modern and extensive aids the learning. Journalism students interviewed Santa students join the Liberator or Marhiscan shown here with some future Pats' as part staffs after this course, of their assignments in interviewing. Many mm mw*wm Modern equipment available in the Instruc- tional Material Center provides extensive aids to learning. Discussing modern American novels, Miss Janet Eberle's English I 6 class exchanges ideas about each of the books they have read in the past six weeks. This allows each student to practice oral expression. 48 speech work Mrs. Elaine Nehon distributes depart- Records, record players, and tapes provide mental tests for the semester tests in Knglish extensive aids to students wishing to further class. their knowledge in culture. "Not in opera- tion," can't this freshman read? Perhaps it's been fixed by a repairman, but we can't tell from this photo. Special aids in the Instructional Material Center helps all English classes with learn- ing. Left — Tom Wodke and Bill Breen, juniors, put demonstration action in the skits during speech class. 49 Students study historical and current social events Patriots re-discover historical facts of the past as well as current events with the many courses offered in Marshall's Social Studies Department. It offers government and economics classes to teach responsi- bilities of successful citizens. The course is largely composed of descrip- tive material setting forth the gov- ernmental structure. Emphasis is ap- plied to state and local government, and attention is given to voting pro- cedures. The proper way to handle money is discussed among seniors in economics. "Budgeting" and "saving" are just a couple of the vo- cabulary words they learn to compre- hend. The economics course sums up the understanding of how and why our economic system works as it does. Patriot explorers re- live actual history as they probe into the world history texts, and re-discover life of the past. World geography of- fers pupils a chance to learn about the land and it's natural and synthetic resources. United States history brings to "life" our ancestors. Mr. Byron Cooper, a social studies teacher, discussed hyroglyphics, Rome, Egypt, and affects of ancient history in world history. 50 Mr. Cooper also teaches Latin; thus, he can show the relationship between his teaching assignments. / In United States history, students study the founding on the country, writing of the con- stitution, and wars. Unusual events and interesting facts are brought up in Mr. Dan Bullington's unique United States history class. Basketball players Senior Jeff Craver and Junior Marc Coapstick learn that the state of Indiana has several landmarks in its his- tory. Indiana history is offered to Marshall students at several points in their four years so all levels may take advantage. * Questions are brought up about the United States in world history class, as Mr. Butler points to the answer outlined on the board. Students in Mr. Richard Hedges' senior government class study in groups and dis- cuss the role of the citizen in the govern- ment. 51 Testing for chemical reactions are (left to Lawrence. Record keeping is as an impor- right) Juniors Pat McCreery and Maureen tant part of science as the experiments and Kirby. Writing down results is junior Linda theory learning. Explaining stoichiometry to his attentive chemistry class Mr. Nicholas Pipino writes out and explains the problem. Studying the parts of a grasshopper are bio- logy students Donna Batey, Diana Borski, Fred Fitch, and Dale Shelly. 52 Old timer wouldn't know M 20th Century universe world Looking through a microscope Sophomore Dan Manning finds that microscopic study is interesting and worthwhile. If a man who had lived in the 16th Century awoke in the second half of the 20th Century, he would believe himself to be in another world. Scientists, physicists, biologists, and chemists of the complex world of modern science have changed the buildings we live in, the food we eat, the clothes we wear, the transportation we use, and what we buy. Schools are where such knowledge is begun. The old-timer would probably be amazed were he to visit science classes at Mar- shall. He would find that numerous courses (earth science, biology anat- omy, and physical science) are offered here. In a chemistry or physical science class, he would see students experi- menting with chemicals or listening to lectures on atomic structure. In physics class they would discuss the Laws of Gravity, Scalar and Vector Properties. In biology or in anatomy classes, he might find students dissecting animals for comparative anatomy as the teacher speaks on respect for life and ways to improve it. If he called on yet another of the science classes, he would find that a complex product of new technology, a special type of mi- croscope, has helped contribute to an extensive study of astronomy for Mar- shall earth classes. Marshall students have extensive opportunities for sci- ence education. Checking for approval from his father, Mr. Eddie Foster, physics teacher at JMHS, Kerry Foster shows how a physics problem should be solved and written correctly. Learning early may be a big help when high school finally comes. Checking the results of chemical reaction are Juniors Bill Cauld, Les Rutan, Cindy Skirvin, and Mark Holden. Sometimes experiments are done by groups of students to save chemicals. 53 Students may learn Five foreign languages Translating a foreign diplomat's speech at the United Na- tions, the interpreter faces a highly delicate task. Changing ideas from one language to another, he must pre- serve the meaning but observe the rules of good grammar. Students may face similar problems in foreign lan- guage basic dialogues at the begin- ning, followed by grammar and litera- ture study, pupils gained a basic understanding of one or more lan- guages and the cultures behind them. This program offered four years of French, German, Latin, and Spanish, as well as a one semester course in Derivitives. Russian class contains only six students. It is the smallest class at Marshall. Enriching and aiding the presentation Marshall's foreign language program are ma- terials such as the language laboratory, maps, and overhead projectors. Head- ing the foreign language department is Mrs. Regula Lorand who is plan- ning a program to familiarize students with sentence structure, spelling, and punctuation of the foreign language. Whether in Spanish, French, German, Latin or even Rus- sian, a student can't help but improve English grammar and compostion. Skits are acted out in foreign language to help a student use the language more fluently as in conversation. Stu- dents enjoy singing songs of the foreign language they are studying. Participating with her French students as they listen to tapes in foreign language lab is Mrs. Syliva Ketterman. Asking for a translation of foreign language from her class is Mrs. Debbie Wilkin. Rus- sian is one of her specialties. Individual help from Mrs. Regula Lorand in German is helping Larry Jensen, sophomore, to grasp essentials of the language. 54 Students in the Foreign Language lab sometimes are bewildered by the sounds of French as they listen attentively to the tapes and try to gain an understanding of the lesson for the day. Ear training is important in learning a foreign language. Pointing out a translation to Russian class, the smallest at Marshall, is Junior Nora Fledderjohn. Reading aloud in foreign language class is (left to right) Dan McGinley, David Shephard, Mike Caldwell, all freshman. Math prepares students for technology Before the Saturn blast-off headed for the moon, scores of technicians make last minute checks on equipment. Men and women be- hind the scenes in the space program often trace their interest in technology back to their high school math courses. The Mathematics De- partment, headed by Mr. Robert Carr, offers courses to prepare students for college and careers. Geometry is the rela- tionship among points, lines, and planes, while trigonometry, the study of the six trigonometric functions. Col- lege Algebra is work in theory of equations, probablity theory, limits, and mathematical induction. Funda- mental theorems, integration, and dif- ferentiation are some things covered in Analytical Geometry and Calculus. "/ don't understand Alegebra," she cried. Junior Jim Morgan, a student in Algebra III, tells Junior Jane Worsham of the quadratic equations taught in class. Jim says, "Do you understand now?" Algebra is offered at several levels. Mr. John Vardaman, guidance director, talks to many students about the many different programs in math. Here he talks with Senior Pat McGill. Counselors play an important role in student planning. Right — Mr. Carl Hines a new math teacher at Marshall, informs algebra pupils of the fundamentals of algebra and any arithmetic review. Mr. Hines also writes poetry and plays in a band. He puts his math knowledge to use. 56 Pv p^ ■HP ** i 1 I nj V 1 «. ■ i ■ i 1 \\ 1 HBBHm*I ii 0* _1 '<'■' t HKra^ - " . ,••!-• , ! P v" ' ' HKH^flUtnSC-sRunJv •' , ir Senior Linda Welk, the only girl in calculus class, demonstrates to boys in class how to find the unknown area of a calculus problem. Theorems in calculus help prove many of the problems. Some people may think that 77" on the boys' shirts is important but others think proofs, angles, and circles in geometry are more impor- tant. Geometry plays an important part for those wishing to go on. Solving physics or gravitational problems or computing moments of teacher, assists. Students of mathematics have a varied choice of ca- inertia are just some of the tasks presented to Marshall's calculus reer opportunities. Logical thinking and concise thought are byprod- students. Here, the class tackles a problem. Mr. David Creenburg, ucts of math study. 57 New experiences on an adding machine are found in clerical practice by Seniors Yvonne Schaaf and Nancy Applegate. Adding machines and tabulation problems aid girls to add a new skill to typing and shorthand. Business Education attracts most Every teen dreams of success-sitting behind a desk-being executive in a multimillion dollar corporation-or being a top notch sec- retary. Marshall's Business Department, headed by Mrs. Janet Weaver, offered courses as general business, clerical practice, salesman- ship, merchandising, shorthand, book- keeping and typing. Automation is playing and increasingly important roll in today's world and comput- erized career data processing was part of the curriculum. Typing, coordination of the fingers, shorthand another lan- guage in itself, and bookkeeping the precise mathematical computation takes skill to put them to use. The general knowledge of checking ac- counts, banking, investments, savings, loans, credit, records, and budgets is acquired in general business. Business arithmetic stresses the basic mathe- matics as applied to problems of busi- ness life. Seniors Marsha Cross and Vickie Stevens write in shorthand from the dictaphone. 58 Complicating addition problems may be simplified as seen by Senior Rhonda Smith in clerical practice. students Mr. Clifford Snyder, a business teacher, talks to business classes about the impor- tance of business to them and the commun- ity. The general knowledge of checking, accounts, banking and investments are talked about, also. Mr. David Smartz, a business teacher, stresses basic mathematics as applied to problems of business life to his business arithmetic classes. The Business Depart- ment this year enrolled the most students. 59 Above — Donna Heady, senior, is participating in the new program at Marshall-Distributive Education-a course for students who want a career in a distributive field. Right — Senior Lyn Cherry, playing the part of a teacher, helps a fourth grader which is part of an Exploratory Teaching course during her four days of teaching. Training Senior Carrie Mitchell is trained in various phases of a particular business operation. She works in a carefully selected business establishment that serves as training stations to the D.E. program. Mr. Roger Schroeder discusses every Friday the week observation with the Exploratory teachers in their "teaching." 60 Mr. Clifford Snyder, instructor of the Dis- tributive Education program, talks with stu- dents about the occupational training for those who want a career in a distributive field. This includes sales and service work. Many students retain similar jobs. on job makes Patriots practical Your first day of first grade was a day for many students to try and remember. Can you remember walking in and seeing those desks and a giant who is your teacher looking down at you smiling? Seniors at Mar- shall are given a chance to play the part of a teacher in Exploratory Teach- ing. This course has an orientation period of a about five weeks in which philosophy, history, code of ethics, need and interest of children, and other practial information is discussed. The students are assigned to cooper- ating teacher in a nearby elementary building for four days a week. Distributive educa- tion or D.E. is a program of occupa- tional training. It is intended for students who want a career in a dis- tributive field and who can meet the qualifications. All students work in carefully selected business establish- ments which are training stations. Senior Lou Ann Roemer works carefully at Hibbens Co., the occupational training care- fully selected for her. 61 Physical Ed Conditions For future A dietician plans a menu for a diabetic in a hospital; an artist designs a dress and physicial education coordinates the body re- sponse. All students in home eco- nomics and physical education learn skills to use for the future. Clothing I and II is designed to guide the girl in her many phases by increasing textile knowledge, the use of fabrics, and to develope better taste in dress. Cloth- ing III and IV helps the girl to be well dressed within her share of the family income and to develop an increased awareness of current fashion trends. Foods is designed to increase interest and ability in planning, perparing, and serving well-balanced meals. Dividing the required two semesters, students in P.E. par- ticipate in sports keyed to the seasons. Advanced P.E. allows students to be- come assistants so they graduate with a minor in Physical Education. Working for perfection Sophomore Marilyn Heman presses each seam and darts with great patience to get a good grade in Cloth- ing I class. Each student strives for efficiency in her work in Clothing I-IV classes. Tailor- ing is the most difficult. Carefully and patiently trying to sew a straight seam, Peggy Winkle practices the skills taught in Clothing I. II 62 Prisoner-all game keeps everyone enhanced in the game, even the pris- oners. Other games are learned, too. Freshman girls learn their own routine on the balance beam; pictured here is gym assistant Donna Bristow and Nancy Critchlow as a safety guard while Cythia Lee is on the balance beam. Co-ordination is part of the lesson to be learned. In their skin and shirt teams, the boys in Physical Education I exhibit some of the many skills that they have learned through the patient teaching of Mr. Ted Pollock. Rules and sportsmanship are part of learning. Hygiene is also taught. 63 Artists learn creativity in crafts Above — Painting is in for (left to right) Diane Brown, Kathy Demumbrim, and Vickie Chapmen, as they look over each other's paintings. Right — Looking in a mirror at herself, Ke Lung, senior, puts the finishing touch the head imagining herself. aren on 64 Creativity, originality springboard For amateur artists Smiling with approval, senior Mary Jane Arthur and junior Dale Wommack agree that the paintings are. well done. Art, the course that encourages young inspired students to work with material which appeals to their imaginations, has been headed by Mr. Edward Ring since Marshall's opening in 1967. When a student chooses to major in art, he has four fields to work with — fine art, jewelry, craft art, and commercial art. In fine arts the student uses such media as water paints, oils, and chalk to create varied paintings, and statues. The jewelry course confronts the student in many ways. He is given a chance to work an assortment of metals. Craft arts allows the student to express him- self by using different kinds of metals. This type of art allows the student to show his originality and talent. Com- mercial art is designed to familiarize the student with commercial artists' tools. Each field, however, one might choose, deals in the development of good taste and fine artistic judgement for the future use of each student. ^ - Above — Junior Kent Davis puts the finishing touch on his painting in the Fine Arts class. Paintings are later displayed. Left — Junior Cheryl Bristow straightens her painting which hung on display with other paintings in the main foyer. 65 Boys Chorus gain experience singing in performances. Pictured here — BOTTOM ROW: Edward White, Ronnie Ross, Tim Smith, Richard Terry, Terry Twiggle. SECOND ROW: Mike Murphy, Gary Parks, Mark St. Clair, Larry Bixler. TOP ROW: Charles Welhoeter, Jim Mills, Mark Hood, Chuck Snavely. Many of the boys later sing in more advanced groups. Musicians study many compositions Tribes all over the world have been making different kinds and sounds of music. Drums beaten with sticks and hands timed the steps for the war dances, marriage, or death. People found that if you plucked a string that was tight, it would make a sound. Then came a tube in which you blew and sounds came out the other end. Musicial in- struments and singing have been going on since the day man could speak. Appreciation offered varied opportunities for hearing, strid- ing, and understanding musicial com- position of styles and periods. Theory is a study of the texture and compen- ents of music. Chorus classes familarize pupils with appropaite choral litera- ture and gives practical experience in part singing music and performance. A student on Fine and Practicial Arts diploma may want to take music theory and appreciation if they are majoring in music. Right — Discussing the symbols of sound with Senior Carol Perkins is Sophomore Terry Grodfrey in music theory class. MHBMHHH LANGUAGE OF MUSIC II III Mill II III II HI 66 : Enrolled in Music Theory a student gets a better understanding and studies musicial composition of styles and periods for the purpose of enriching the enjoyment of all music. Senior Karen Parmalee, playing the flute, is enrolled in theory class. The concert choir sings while she plays at seasonal performances. and styles Under spell of Mr. Gayle Byers, the Director of the Liberty Bells, Junior Linda Levine sings along with the Liberty Bells. Music Appreciation offered varied oppor- tunities for hearing, studing and understand- ing musicial composition. Mr. Gayle Byers appreciation teacher directs students to hear right pitch and sounds from their instrument whether it's string, brass, or woodwinds. 67 Patriots learn hygiene Road rules, military lore Diagnosing a minor cold, shooting at a target, marching in step, and racing at high speeds takes skill and knowledge. Before one is to attempt this, he must have training. ROTC for boys and girls gives students the idea of military life. Students undergo the Federal In- spection, inspection in class, target shooting and marching. Sargeant Richard Stoe conducts the boy's ROTC and Miss Virginia Esten sponsors the girl's rifle meets and marching. The Military Ball is the social event of the year for ROTC. Before one races in a drag race or the 500 mile race, he must know what a car is, what it can do, and how to handle it. Driver's Ed- ucation is open for students wishing to gain knowledge and experience of cars and driving. Driving in ice and snow gives students practical road experience. Simulators help give re- alistic practice to beginning drivers. Safety is always the prime goal in driver training. Health education, ROTC, and Driver's Education are a vital part of many student's schedules. Health students study hygiene and the muscles and bones of the human body. Nutrition and keeping the body free from disease are part of the cur- riculum. Mental health is also ex- amined. Drug use and abuse, and the use of alcohol and tobacco are also discussed. Speakers and films supple- ment textbooks. Above — Charged with the task of learning the bones of the body, Claudette Cates and Dan Snyder study a real skelton in health class. Left — Practicing for precision with rifles before a ROTC meet with another school is Marshall's ROTC boys. 68 j Above — Using female psychology, Senior Gail Brown tries to see if the human emo- tions studied in health will work on Senior Fred Hayes. Left — During the national anthem, color guards and ROTC cadets salute to the flag of the United States. Standing at attention is color guard Don Parks, junior, after the pledge of allegiance at the beginning of an auditorium show. Cadet awards are given to cadets every ROTC cadets meet with Colonels, Majors month. ROTC for boys and girls strive for and many other army officials during their perfection in marching and precision turning. course in army ROTC. 69 Printing tickets and play bills for Pats is Senior Brad Stewart and Junior Bobbie Oliver. All of this experience helps boys learn various types of printing used by all printers. Printing is one industry that needs more skilled workers. Above — Crafts arts plays an important part in Pats' lives, for they build a house to a tree for our plays and musicials. Right — Printing is a great importance of today, and learning the skill of printing is Senior Ed Tate in Mr. Cecil Sander's class. 70 Convenience of a car is nice but repair for saftey is a must, so senior Daryl Goben pro- ceeds to use the knowledge given to him by Mr. Donald Miller in auto machanics. Many of the boys learn by practicing on family and faculty cars. Pats gain Much practical Work skills Mechanical drawing, machine drafting, auto mechanics, construction industry, electricity, elec- tronics, general metals, graphic arts, industrial crafts, and diversified co- operative education are all the indus- trial art courses offered during the last school year. These varied courses helps Marshall learn practical skills necessary for maintaining a home. After such vocational subjects as print- ing or auto mechanics, students have salable skills to offer their community. Industrial arts students helped build the Sullivan sign, and worked and learned "on-the-job" in community businesses. Students cut and prepared the giant Christmas tree displayed in the hall as well as print play bills and tickets. New courses at Marshall never cease; wood shop, a new course, is offered to any boy interested. This course is a useful one for hobbiests and home up keep. Eye protection and tool safety devises are learned. Rulers, angles, paper and pencils are needed for Mr. Clifton Scott's drawing classes. Mr. Scott is department chairman. 71 Sports Competition is the name of the game in sports . . . Marshall sportsmen prepare for each season through team and indi- vidual practice. For some of our teams, this year is a time for building; others are reaching goals which they have worked towards for two years. Disappointments do not dim the delight of participation. Success in our sports program has come in varied forms — a new stadium, scholarships, and All- City and All-State players; but most important of all accomplishments, the teams and fans have striven to maintain an element of good sports- manship. Thus, an important light is shed upon Marshall sports this year; the light is "flashing for the warriors whose strength is not to fight." 72 V * Hi I A A ' - T < ,; W ,j0 ^ 1 1 * * * 1 * % ^ 1 # i % ^l ^ # Ai f * " ■ m 1 ^ 41 4i ■* i»l» ^^ lift 7' * ^'1 «.• ^ J—V CHEERLEADERS— BOTTOM ROW: Cindy Roberts, Alberta Eckert. TOP ROW: Linda Hartman, Barb Shaaf, and Diane Nelson. FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS— BOT- TOM ROW: Janet Glasco, Gina Dennis, Mary Sue Fulton, Judy Butler and Kim McDuffee. ^^( _ -n ' *H 4JjtijMk. MIL LfeMi m H 9^' # ' -m ' A *!* W' ^d m J' 1 j J ; t i; r i j *▼! *^^ ' * ^Pf^ Varsity Cheerleaders chant "Urn Ungawa, Patriots got the power" to keep spirits up even if temperature is low. 74 Cheerleaders Raise spirits Of loyal Pats Sixteen lively girls organize the sports fans' enthusiasm into sparkling school spirit. The Var- isty, J-V, and Freshmen Cheerleaders combine agility with pep and devotion to reach their goal — spirited fans. All three groups prac- tice ninth hour every day under Mrs. Martha Griffin's supervison. Precision cheers created at practice promote sports spirit and loyalty. The girls are selected by their classmates after making the finals. All the cheerleading squads at- tended cheerleading camp in Rens- selaer, Indiana. They returned with new cheers and tumbling skills with a knowledge of the psychology of cheer- leading. Carol Fox, captain, received outstanding cheerleading awards and trophies. Contributing time, tal- ent, and voices, these dynamic cheer- leaders add pep, color, and enthusiasm to all sports events at Marshall. Know- ing what cheer to lead when and what moves to make during a game is part of their specialized knowledge. A cheerleader is more than a voice. An experienced varsity cheerleader, Senior Barbara Priest jumps for joy. Soaring high with enthusiasm is Mary Jane Arthur, senior cheerleader. With a big smile, Senior Marsha Rutan heightens the Marshall spirit. Captain Carol Fox jumps athletes striving for victory. high to cheer Junior Nan Rosier cheers with "high hopes" as a vasity cheerleader. Vaisity veteran Gail Brown is a big asset in spirit building. 75 Worstell makes All-State; Four Pats on All-City team The sound of popping leather, the crunch of bones, and the booms of helmets hitting resounded in Sullivan Stadium as the Pats battled for the city rating. With a few breaks and 13 points, the Pats would have been 10-0 for the season. After a disappointing start, the Patriots won six games before tying with the Tech Titans on a muddy field and losing a squeaker to Scecina to end the season with a 6-3-1 record. The Pats moved up to 19th in the state and second in the city-county ratings before the final two games. The Shortridge Satans edged the Pats 8-6 in the opening game. All-City Champs Howe also had their work cut out as they won 6-0 in a tight contest at Howe. The Pats defeated two of the top teams in the state, Ritter and Chatard. A hard-hitting defense combined with a quick offense led to victories. The weight-lifting program added muscle to defensive players as they averaged 9.4 points to rank sec- ond in the city. Their offensive average was 18.8. Outstanding play by Seniors Jim Worstell, Chuck Hawkins, and Jeff Craver earned them both News and Star All-City while Dan Snyder made the Star list. The J-V and Slimy Dogs didn't have spectacular seasons. Although the records don't show it, both teams were strong at the end of the season. The J-V record was 3-5 while the freshmen record was 1-6-1. Outstanding freshmen were Mike Sipes, Dan McGinley, and Terry Brown. The most improved Slimy Dog was Craig George, a guard. Right — Quarterback Bill Reckert goes into the end zone for six against Roncalli. Bill broke records with his 269-yard perfor- mance. Below — Aided by blockers Reckert and Bill Volk, speed merchant Mike Touchette races downfield for valuable yardage. 76 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Stevens, Cox, Gentry, Rutan, Schnepp, Terrel, D. Essex, Mason, B. White, A. White, Walford. SECOND ROW: Bordenkercher, Day, Bruster, Hinman, J. Essex, Hansen, Touchettee, Muffler, Hayes, Miller, Fitch. TOP ROW: Halstead, Stephens, Rowley, Pointer, Craver, Kelle, Snyder, Bryant, Volk, Shinkle, Tremain, NiggI, Lewchanin, Wors- tell, Boyer, Reckert. Singing "Fight on you Patriots, win for Marshall tonight" is an en- thusiastic group of freshmen girls. It doesn't take long for the new Patriots to catch that Marshall feeling. First aid is part of a good manager's job as Doug Johnson demon- strates with end Chuck Hawkins who got something in his eye during one of the game plays. 77 Corner backs Little Tree and EI Luchi listen intently as Coach Mojo Hojlowell calls de- fensive signals needed at once. Looking over the situation, Coach Mojo explains to tackle Dennis Niggl that "blue dog right and left dog left" will work. Giving encouragement and pointing out er- rors is part of the coach's game job as fullback Jeff Craver learns. "Watch for the pass, get the pluck, and good luck" is part of Coach Mojo's advice to the fighting Patriots on the field. Lawrence Central's Coach Jim Bishop looks desperate as he shouts advice to his team on the opposite side of the field. Right — Back Coach Roderick Shaw shows his delight after a Pat touchdown in the final moments of the Homecoming game. 78 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Brown, K. Davis, George, Gulley, Tomerson, Barnett. SECOND ROW: B. Davis, Rick Gentry, Cluggish, Crawford, McGinley, Ron Gentry. THIRD ROW: Tomkinson, Purcell, Orcutt, Garvey Enochs, Weaver. FOURTH ROW: Jensen, Gassie, Seversen, McCoy, Buttram, Booth. TOP ROW: Coach Stoe, Hood, Sipes, Bixler, Suhre, Newell, Coach Austin. The Ritter win saved the season. J-Vy Frosh look to next year for wins Vars ity Football J-V Football Freshman Football JMHS OPP JMHS OPP JMHS OPP Shortridge 6 8 Shortridge 30 Shortridge 12 36 Howe 34 Howe 12 Wood 34 Wood 34 Lawrence 6 34 Franklin Central 8 20 Lawrence 12 Chatard 12 Chatard 34 Greenfield 34 6 Ritter 12 27 Ritter 18 14 Ritter 26 22 Roncalli 20 6 Roncalli 18 Chatard 14 13 Tech 18 6 Tech 6 18 Roncalli 40 18 Scecina 6 2 Scecina 18 18 Tech 8 8 Scecina 14 19 79 Trying a running play to a Marshall back, the front line clears the way at the Liberty Bell game with Lawrence Central. Final score of 12-0 meant keeping the trophy another year. Above — Varsity football player Steve Shinkle seems to be thinking about the coming evening's football game instead of the homework on his chairarm as he helps monitor halls during a free period. Right — Crippled but still waiting for action is Junior Les Rutan who fractured his ankle during the Jamboree game. Les and other injured players helped from sidelines. Below — Between players, Coach Hollowell explains a game play to Co-Captain Jim Worstell who adds his on-the-field observations to the conversation. Jim was voted co-captain by the team. 80 '.■'!),. *5m&&m m CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: T. Nast, P. Sullivan, K Norton, J. Aaron, T. Healy, D. Williams. TOP ROW: J. Rogers, coach; G. Pettijohn, J. Eisenger, P. Behymer, A. Wilhite, D. Grey. Coach Joe Rogers' team is young and hopes to improve their record next year. Running in many invitationals, the boys gained experience in knowing how to pace themselves and in learning how to read a course. Cross Country Team hungry For victory Coach Joe Rogers' Cross Country Team was a young and inexperienced group of freshmen and sophomores. Senior Paul Behymer and Junior Al White were the only upperclassmen on the team. The record for the season was 0-12. Outstanding harrier Paul Behymer won the Honcho of the Year award. Each week, Coach Rogers awarded the Honcho of the Week to the best runner during the week's meets. Paul earned the most week's awards. The team participated in the Elder Relays in Cincinnati, Ohio, as well as running against city and county foes. Twenty-one other schools were in the Elder meet. In the City Meet at Riverside Park, Marshall defeated Howe, Scecina, and Attucks to finish twelfth in the 15-team meet. : :, '"*- : !% Above — Jay Eisenger, a promising cross country runner, finds it easy to keep slightly ahead of the opposing Tech team. Right — Junior Dave Gray lead the way in one meet to edge a Tech Titan. Gray was one of three upper classmen on the team. 81 Patriot Basketball — This was year The Varsity finished up the season with all and 11 record. The Varsity like the J-V's lost and won their games in the closing minutes. This was the season of Larry Bullington. Larry averaged 36.5 points a game and was only Pa- riot on the all-sectional team. The city scoring champion, Larry totaled 729 points this year and had a four-year total of 1652. Scoring 40 or more in nine ballgames, he set a new one game record of 49 to erase Jim Skagg's rec- ord. Captain of the Pats, Larry also won awards for the most steals and recoveries, the best free throw average, and the best field goal average. Other awards went to Jeff Carver who had the most assists and to Chuck Dyke who had the most rebounds. Larry was second in both categories. Earning their second Var- sity award were Dan Snyder, Brad Goffinet, and Chuck Dyke. Only Juniors Dyke and Goffinet return of the starting five. The John Marshall Patriots score again as Senior Dan Snyder takes a jump shot for another two points over the Cougars. Senior night and the last home basketball game brings tears to Captain Carol Fox, other cheerleaders and Mrs. Martha Griffin. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Norm PresseL Larry Bullington, Jeff Craver, Brad Goffinet, Randy Kimberly, Marc Coapstick, Jerry Wooten, Jim Morgan. TOP ROW: Coach Roger Schroder, Jim Worstell, Steve Zimmerman, Chuck Brewer, Dan Snyder, Marty Wilson, Chuck Dyke, and Trainer Ken Agee. Worstell and Craver won letters in three sports. Wooten missed part of the season with a broken jaw. 82 of Larry Bullington After a collision in an attempted steal, Jeff starter, Jeff earned a silver belt buckle in Craver finds himself with the ball and a his third varsity sport. Rebounding and as- foul. As an offensive guard and regular sists were Jeffs strong contributions. Driving through Cougar defenders, Senior Larry Bullington scores on a driving lay up, one of many throughout the year. As the city's leading scorer, Larry broke the all- time average record in the state. He was second in state scoring. Getting a boost from a Bear defender, Junior center Chuck Dyke takes aim. With his soft touch, he sinks a two-pointer. 83 During one of the many Junior Varsity games, Sophomore Chuck Brewer shows his ability in ball handling and scores two for Marshall. Junior Mike McElimon shoots to raise the score to 50-30 in favor of JMHS during the Lawrence game. The J-V's provided much excitement to Marshall fans in the hard fought contests before each Varsity game. "»«:. ; Sjs* *,.* \ ■ ' 0* -'■ " "":< it' B ,: '"*» V'-' -'.'..: ■-.'; - 1 m ftr " fr ■ © "■"■# J-V TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Bill Muffler, Mike Gentry, Gary Eineman, Jerry Nicum. TOP ROW: Mark Perry, Bill Shipley, Mike McClimon, Chuck Brewer, Joe Wootan, Jerry Bryant, Dave Baril, Dave Wooks, Coach Dan Bullington. Record was 6-10 for season. The boys ended the season with 11 wins. 1969 Varsity Basketball JMHS OPP Howe 71 80 Ritter 69 78 Arlington 93 88 Scecina 68 53 Franklin Central 70 75 North Central 73 65 Ben Davis 105 99 Chatard 82 75 Broad Ripple 90 94 Deaf School 88 35 Arlington 78 81 Chatard 66 84 Northwest 81 71 LCHS 72 60 Greenwood 68 83 Beech Grove 96 61 Wood 86 89 Brazil 63 85 Bloomington U. 90 68 Brebeuf 60 72 Cathedral 76 87 J-V Basketball: Won 11, Lost 8 Freshmen Basketball: Won 6, Lost 10 84 Freshman Doug Cherry leaps hight with Patriot power to shoot a jump shot against the Belzer Junior High School freshmen. Doug led the team in total points scored and rebounds. He also earned a J-V position and played some junior varsity ball in the late stages of the season. The six frosh wins were the best ever of any Marshall freshmen squad. The record was one win a season. J-Vs, Frosh Record wins And improve Frosh have best sea- son ever with 6 wins. The freshmen, coached by Don Gleasing, had height which had been lacking in Marshall basketball. Doug Cherry is 6'5" and still growing and was the leading scorer for the underclass team. Previ- ous frosh squads had managed only one victory in each season. The J-V's, coached by Dan Bullington, gave Marshall fans some excitement with their close games before the Varsity contests on Friday and Saturday. Many games were won and lost in the final minutes as in the Brebeuf game where the Pats lost in three overtimes. The stand outs for the J-V's were Marc Coapstick, Chuck Brewer, Joe Wooten, and Mike Gentry. Doug Cherry also played J-V ball. FRESHMEN BASKETBALI^-BOTTOM ROW: Mark Hosbein, Keith Hancock, Steve Cluggish, Rick Newell, Bob Davis, Carl Smith. SECOND ROW: Mark Fields, Dave Shepard, Joe Crawford, Steve Bunner, Ron McBride, John Barnett. TOP ROW: Manager David Butram, Bob Adams, Joe Harlon, Mark Hood, Doug Cherry, Greg Murray, Mike Caldwell. Junior Varsity Coach Dan Bullington points which way the play should go during a tense moment in the final seconds of the game. Wrestlers 1969 Varsity Wrestling fe JMHS OPP Chart ard 16 27 Broad Ripple 27 11 Ben Davis 10 39 Warren Central 12 28 Mooresville 33 15 Greenfield 43 5 Howe 32 14 Manual 23 22 Scecina 23 14 Lawrence 22 23 J-V Wrestling: Won 6, Lost 3, Tied 1 Freshmen Wrestling: Won 3, Lost 3 Junior Dave McGinley gains another victory for the Fighting Patriots' m'atmen during the sectional matches at Warren Central High School. McGinley and the rest of the mat- men helped Marshall rack up another good season with a 6-4 record in seasonal play and a second place finish in the city tournament. Several Varsity wrestlers will return to com- pete for JMHS next year. J-V WRESTLING— BOTTOM ROW: Tony Cordell, Dave McGinley, Steve Skelly, Brandon Rutan. TOP ROW: Scott Fording, John Essex, Joe Kelle, Ken Daniels. Rutan placed first in the J-V city meet in his weight. The boys practiced in the morning and afternoon. Senior Bill Volk is ready for any opponent as one of the co-captains of the 1969-1970 Varsity Wrestling Team. 86 Display outstanding Marshall spirit Putting that extra "English" into coaching, Varsity Coach McCool is ready to show the boys anything they may need to know to get the advantage over an opponent. Sidelines and coaches don't really go together as Coach McCool can testify here. Marshall's matmen pinned enough opponents to end their season with a 6-4 record. In the In- dianapolis Tournament, the Fighting Patriots finished second with 65 points while first place Scecina scored 66 points. During this tournament, JMHS had two wrestlers finish with first places. Junior Mike Doan in the 115- pound class and Senior Bill Volk in the 175-pound class won firsts. Mike earned the MVP award for being first in the city and being underfeated in dual meets. Sophomore Mike Rowley made an astonishing switch by moving from a beginning heavy- weight to Varsity heavyweight. Mike won the award for the most improved wrestler. Freshman Dan McGinley finished first in his division on the J-V team. Varsity Coach George McCool, J-V Coach Mike Thomas, and Freshmen Coach Randy Lamb worked in the early morning and late afternoon as well as on Saturdays. VARSITY WRESTLING— BOTTOM ROW: Rick Cinger, Brandon Rutan, Jack Day, Dave McGinley, Mike Doan. TOP ROW: Jim Kasler, Terry Hinman, Dennis Kelle, Bill Volk, Mike Rowley. Mike Doan, Dennis Kelle, and Dave McGinley received medals as their third Varsity award. Dennis Kelle, the other senior on the team, displays one of his stances. Dennis is also a co-captain of the team. 87 Three Pat batmen make All-City baseball team Marshall's batmen ended the season with a 13-3 record. Chatard and Arlington defeated the Pats in seasonal play. Scecina defeated the batsmen in the second game of the sectional. The Patriots scored 136 runs during the season while all op- ponents scored only 35. Top players included Jim Skaggs with 21 runs and 18 runs batted in, and Larry Bullington with 29 hits and 18 runs batted in. Larry was on base 35 times and had the best batting average with a .453. Bob Tre- main led in stolen bases. Making the All-City baseball squad were Larry Bullington, Jim Worstell, and Chuck Hawkins. These three players return for Varsity play. The Reserve team had a 6-4 record, but lost to Arlington and Lawrence by only one run. Howe was the winner by four runs. Les Rutan had 14 runs scored and seven stolen bases as well as leading in times on base with 24. Don Mason had 14 hits, 20 runs batted in, and the highest batting average at .389. Bill Reckert tied for stolen bases with seven and had second high- est batting average at .375 Pitching for the re- serves was a four -man job. Brad Gof- finet had a 3-0 record, Mike Gentry had a 2-0 record, Larry Bryant had an 0-3 tally, and Jerry Nicum had a 1-0 record. Clark Froning was Varsity Coach. Roger Schroder was J-V and Freshman team coach. 1969 Varsity Baseball -j •r* Waiting their turn at bat, Pats watch as junior letterman Dave Lewchanin breaks for first after hitting the ball into left field. 88 This hitting was part of the team effort that enabled the Pats to score a total of 136 runs in the season. JMHS OPP Cathedral 8 2 Chatard 2 3 Lawrence 11 Beech Grove 6 4 Wood 32 Northwest 12 2 Ritter 20 8 Howe 3 4 Attucks 9 1 Pike 9 4 Scecina 3 2 Shelbyville 6 Hamilton Southeaster 18 Arlington 1 Tech 5 2 Scecina 1 2 1969 Junior Varsity JMHS OPP Cathedral 15 1 Chatard 5 9 Lawrence 4 5 Arlington 6 7 Beech Grove 13 7 Northwest 2 Ritter 2 1969 Freshmen 1 JMHS OPP Howe 23 3 Northwest 5 4 Arlington 1 Pike 6 9 All-City pitcher Chuck Hawkins unwinds with another one of his fast balls as he plans to add to his 6-1 record. Determination is the keyword as the Pats walk on field to mark up a victory in their winning season of play. Three members of the Varsity Baseball team were chosen for the Star and News All-City team. Beginning at the top is All- City catcher Jim Worsterll. Senior Chuck Hawkins was All-City pitcher, and third in the All-City list is Larry Bullington, All-City shortstop. Honorable mentions in both newspaper lists was outfielder John Tremain. All return to play in the 1970 baseball season. Tennis, Track, Golf attract Pats in spring The tennis team fin- ished 4-8 in the season. Coach Ted Pollock feels the .500 season was a good one because of the lack of ex- perience on the team. Steve Walls and Jim Kasler, sophomores, won first place in the Singles competition in the Howe Invitational. In golf the team fin- ished with a 3-7 record in dual and three-way matches. The Pat golfers faced one of the toughest schedules in the state as they played State Cham- pion Northwest and runners-up Cha- tard. Jerry Wooten was number one man, Hutchcraft was second, Jack Sleand was third, and Tim Muffler was fourth. Denlow was fifth man and Harman was number six on the team. In track the Pats had a winning season with many record- breaking times. The dashes, high jumps, hurdles, broad jumps, and shot putting had good depth on the team. Outstanding trackman was Steve Car- michael who won the 440-yard dash in the City Meet. A leg injury ham- pered Steve in the State Meet although he did try to compete. City Meet winner in the 440-yard dash, Steve Carmichael won in :51.1 to set a new Marshall record in the event. Steve is now at Butler University where he is aver- aging 15 points a game in basketball. TENNIS TEAM- BOTTOM ROW: Steve Walls, Randy Amos, Rick Lindsey. TOP ROW: Coach Ted Pollock, Mark Pefley, Bob Amos. Jim Kasler. 90 Runner Eckert gets an early lead against Beech Grove foes. Marshall's Arron and Pointer follow the early leaders. Hurdler as well as dash runner, Steve Car- michael shows his winning form. Hurdling requires stamina, timing, and speed. 91 GAA, Lettermen aim for good Competition in sports was not only for varsity teams. The Girls Athletic Association had a bas- ketball team which competed with area schools. The girls also had tourna- ments in table tennis, doubles and singles. The girls participated in track and football by setting up teams. Touch football is the girl's version. Selling programs for the basketball and football games, the Lettermen earned money for a whirl- pool. To be awarded a blue letter sweater, a boy must be active in one sport and earn the required number of points. Boys in white sweaters have been active in two sports. Aiding the Lettermen in many of their activities, the Marshall Community Athletic Association. The MC AA helped raise money for Sullivan Stadium and obtained grass seed and fertilizer for the athletic fields. Mr. Charles Goffinet was MCAA president last year. GAA OFFICERS: Secretary Sandy Points, President Barb Priest, and Treasurer Cindy Scofield. These officers and GAA sponsor Miss Shirley Lambert direct and control the many different activities in the girls' athletic club. GAA helps girls understand sports. Leaping high for the rebound, the girls dis- play their skill. Playing the girl's version takes stamina and know-how. Boys enjoy the game as the GAA girls com- pete against a local high school team. Bas- ketball was added this year to the regular schedule of touch football, tennis, and volley- ball. Learning to block out opponents in the tip is part of the girls' education in GAA. sportsmanship Senior Letterman Mike Pardue studies to keep up the necessary grades to be able to compete to earn his letter sweater. LETTERMEN— BOTTOM ROW: Jerry Wooten, Dave Lewchanin, Jeff Craver, Den- nis Kelle, Paul Behymer. SECOND ROW: Jim Hutchcraft, John Tremain, Steve Shinkle, Chuck Hawkins, Al Wilhite. TOP ROW: Norman Pressel, Mike Pardue, Larry Bulling- ton, Jim Worstell, Wes Hansen. LETTERMEN— BOTTOM ROW: Jim Morgan, Mike Rawley, Mike Touchette, Dave Gray, Jim Kasler. SECOND ROW: Mike Gentry, Jack Day, Dave McGinley, Bill Muffler, Bill Rockert, Les Rutan. THIRD ROW: Branden Rutan, Chuck Dyke, Mark Copestick, Pat McGinley, Steve Skelly, Pat Sullivan. FOURTH ROW: Jim Narry, Bob White, Gary Pettijohn, Dave Essex, Don Mason. TOP ROW: Dave Stevens, Larry Bryant, Pat Nugent, Mike Doan, Wes Sehnep, Terry Hinman. 93 People We are the life of Marshall . . freshman beginning a high school career, a sophomore exploring life through biology, a junior planning for his prom, a senior looking towards gradua- tion. Each of us is one face in the crowd, but our interests, abilities, and personalities make us each unique. Yet in the faces of others, we may find traits like ours — an interest in teach- ing, a wish to be a leader, or a skill in music. In every face we can find at least one aspect liking to ourselves — the look of a brother. Our faces constitute a united Marshall family . . . We are the people of Marshall who "gaze upon the chimes of freedom flashing." 94 7S. ' , :. :. - ' %"% FN ^Mgl -\ Individuals Valuable To JM staff Each student is an in- dividual with his own potential, prob- lems, and ability. Developing the stu- dent to recognize and realize his potentials is the goal of the 84 mem- bers of John Marshall's faculty. De- vising new courses, having student conferences, evaluating curriculum, choosing textbooks, attending com- mittee meetings, supervising clubs, learning what other departments do, and grading papers only brush the surface of the faculty members' day. Under the supervision of Principal, Thomas M. Haynes, Mar- shall faculty is using team teaching and adding such courses as humanities and metropolitan society to the cur- riculum. In-service meetings, sug- gested by Superintendent Stanley C. Campbell, help faculty members to understand other departments and services at Marshall such as counsell- ing, social services and testing. English Department Chairman Naomi Win- ter snatches a moment in front of the at- tendance office to discuss scheduling problems with Director of Guidance John Vardaman. Working with the counsellors is important to all chairmen. Principal Thomas M. Hayes provides the John Marshall leadership. Vice-Principal James Rodeheffer is the scheduling expert for JMHS. Vice-Principal J. Ray Johnson is in charge of the building and grounds. 96 Mr. Donald Austin-BS, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; Chess Club, Freshman Football, Junior Counselor Mrs. Sarah Bogard-BS, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Home Economics Mr. Raymond Brandes-BA, MS, Indiana University; Music Chairman; Music Club, String Ensembles Mr. Neil Brumbaugh-BS, Hanover College; MS, New York City College; Science Mr. Dan Bullington-BS, Hanover College; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Junior Varsity Basketball Coach. Mr. Marion Burleson-BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Dean of Boys; National Honor Society Mr. Albert Butler-BS, MS, Butler University; Social Studies Mr. Gayle Byers-BS, DePauw University; MS, Indiana State University; Music Mrs. Lee Campbell-Secretary to Mr. Haynes Mr. Robert Carr-BA, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Math Chairman Mrs. Marjorie Christy-BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Home Eco- nomics Chairman; Student Council Miss Patricia Clifford-BA, University of Wisconsin; English; Speech and Debate Mr. Martin Coble-BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts Mr. Byron Cooper-AB, Indiana University; Language, Social Studies; Latin Club Mr. Robert Craig-AB, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Science; Exercise in Knowledge, Spel- unking Club Mr. Roland Dale-BS, Indiana University; MA, Middleburg College; English Mrs. Norma Dillon-BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Science Mrs. Doris Duncan-BA, Art Institute of Chicago; MA Columbia University; Art Miss Janet Eberle-AB, MS, Indiana Uni- versity; English, Journalism; Cub Club, Liberator, Marhiscan, Photo Club, Quill and Scroll Mr. Edwin Estell-BS, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Social Studies Miss Virginia Esten-BS, Butler University; MA, University of Michigan; Science; Girls ROTC Drill Team Mr. Ed. Foster-BS, MS, Butler University; Science Miss Jane Franceschini-BS, Indiana Uni- versity; English; Literary Magazine Mr. Clark Froning-BS, MS, Miami Univers- ity; English, Physical Education; Head Baseball Coach Mr. Don Glesing-BA, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; Social Studies; Freshman Basketball Coach, Reserve Baseball Coach Mr. Charles Glore-BA, John Herron, Butler University; Art Mr. David Greenburg-BA, Indiana Central College; Math Mrs. Martha Griffin-BS, Western Kentucky; MS, Indiana University; Cheerleader, Cheer- block, Patriettes Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick-BS, Indiana Uni- versity; MS, Butler University; Dean of Girls; Student Council, Z Club Mr. Dave Harvey-BS, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Social Studies; Equipment Manager Mr. Paul Hayes-BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Industrial Arts; Employment Direc- tor, VICA Club Mr. Richard Hedges-BS, Ball State Univers- ity; MS, Purdue University; Social Studies Chairman Mr. Lowell Hester-BS, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; Industrial Arts Mr. James Hollowell-BS, University of Louis- ville; MA, University of Evansville; Business; Head Football Coach Mrs. Sally Hornback-BS, Ball State Univers- ity; English; FTA 97 CUSTODIANS— Bot- TOM ROW: Edward C. Hamilton, Pauline Miller, Newton Cor- man,RoyRaisor,Johnie Roberts. TOP ROW: Joe Bailey, Paul Shepherd, Gerald Wright, Myron Kar- ress, Stanley Smith. Mr. Stephen Humphrey s-BS, Indiana State University; Music; Band Director Mr. Paul Justice-US, Ball State University; Industrial Arts; Stage Crew, Radio Club Mrs. Sylvia Ketterman-AB, Hanover Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Foreign Lan- guage; French Club Miss Patricia Knight-US, MS, Indiana Uni- versity; School Nurse; Red Cross Club Mr. Russell Lamb-BS, Butler University; Science; Letterman Club, Assistant Wrest- ling Coach Miss Shirley Lambert—-BS, Indiana Univers- ity; MS, University of Brideport; Physical Education; Girls Athletic Association, Girls Intramurals Mrs. Regula Lorand-BA, Teachers College, Zurich, Switzerland; MS, Indiana University; Foreign Language Department Chairman; German Club Miss Ruthanne McConnell-BS, Ball State University; Home Economics Mr. George McCool-BS, Anderson College; MS, Indiana University; Science; Wrestling Coach Mrs. Virginia McDonald-AB, University of New Hampshire; MS, Butler University, IMC Director Mr. Robert Mehl-BS, MS, Butler University; Guidance Mr. Don Miller-General Motors Institute; Industrial Arts Mrs. Clara Moran . Adult Assistant Mrs. Elaine Nelson-BA, MA, Indiana Uni- versity; English MRS. Dorothy N ewcotner- AB, Indiana Uni- versity; IMC Assistant Librarian Mrs. Marty Olson — BA, University of Toledo; MS, Indiana University; Foreign Language Mr. Nicholas Pipino-BS, MS, Purdue; Science; Bowling Club Mr. Ted Pollack-BS, MS, Indiana Univers- ity; Physical Education Chairman Miss Jean Potts-BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana University; Business; FTA Mr. Edward Rmg-BS, MA, Ball State Uni- versity; Art Department Chairman 98 Mrs. Susan Rizzo-BA, Butler University; English; Drama Coach, Drama Club, Thespian Honor Society Mr. Joseph Rogers-BS, Miami University; Math; Track Coach, Cross Country Coach Mr. Benjamin Sanders-BS, Stout State Uni- versity; MS, Butler University; Guidance Mr. Cecil Sanders-BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Ball State University; Industrial Arts Mr. Roger Schroder-BA, Franklin College MS, Ball State University; Math, Guidance; Varsity Basketball Coach Mr. Clifton Scott-BS, Hampton Institute; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts Chair- man Mr. Dwight Shaw-BS, Marion College; MA, Butler University; Social Studies; Herodotus Club Mr. Roderick Shaw-BA, Earlham College; MA, Ball State University; Physical Educa- tion; Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Track Coach Mr. David Smartz-BS, Indiana Central College; Business Mr. Clifford Snyder-BS, MS, Indiana State University; Business; Ticket Director SFC. Richard Sfoe-Physical Education; ROTC Rifle and Drill Team Sponsor Mr. Harry Sidlivan-BS, MS, Butler Univers- ity; English; Athletic Director Mr. Edward Sweetman-BA, MS, Butler University; Math Mr. Michael Thomas-BA, University of Western Kentucky; Math; Freshman Foot- ball; Wrestling; Weightlifting Club Mr. John Vardaman-BS, MA, Ball State University; Guidance Director Mrs. Jean Usseler-AB, MS, Ball State Uni- versity; Business; Z Club Miss Judith Waugh-BA, MS, Indiana Uni- versity; English Mrs. Janet Weaver-BS, Insiana University; MS, Butler University; Business Chairman; National Honor Society Mr. Robert Weaver-BS, Butler University; MS, Oregon State University; Science De- partment Chairman Naturalist Club Mrs. Debbie Wilkin-BA, MA, Indiana Uni- versity; Foreign Language Mrs. Naomi Winter-BA, North Central Col- lege; MS, Indiana University; English De- partment Chairman Mrs. Jane Zerbo-BA, State University of Iowa; MS, Butler University; English; Read- ing Director 99 President Stan Martin leads seniors A trip to Children's Guardian Home . . . first place award in homecoming parade with "Cultivate the Green Field" float . . . senior prom, "Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow" . . . Validictorian Carol Perkins, Saluta- torian Marcia Mcintosh ... a week of micro-courses. The senior class of "70", headed by Stan Martin, President; Dave Blankenship, vice president; Ann Mehl, secretary; and Slyvia Bush, treasurer, experienced a busy, memor- able senior year. Having received their well-earned diplomas, the seniors look forward to a new and challenging future. Yet, it was with some sorrow and a few tears that they took a final glance back upon John Marshall High School . . . "As they listened one last time and they watched with one last look . . . they gazed upon the chimes of freedom flashing." After performing on Senior Night, Senior Patriettes Cheryl Fitch and Rita Eckert receive flowers from Senior Dennis Kelle. Queen and king candidates for the Junior Prom, "The Age of Aquar- ius," (left to right, top to bottom) Marsha Rutan, Jim Worstell, Nancy Chafee, Marty Wilson, Rita Eckert, John Tremain, Yvonne Schaaf, Steve Shinkle, Carol Fox, and Larry Bullington, excitedly await the announcement which named Rita Eckert and John Tremain as the 1969 Junior Prom royal couple. Marsha and Jim were Prom chairmen. 100 Above — Seniors Jim Worstell and Marsha Cross have a dance to- gether after being chosen to reign as king and queen of the annual Student Council semiformal dance, "Windmills of Your Mind." Left — "Togetherness" for seniors Steve Shinkle and Yvonne Schaaf means lounging in the halls, sharing a few laughs and a refreshing coke during halftime at a Marshall basketball game. FIGHT! . . . Seniors (front to back) Carol Fox, Marsha Rutan, Gail Brown, Barb Priest, and Mary Aurthur pull for their team. 101 Larry makes national All- American; KEN AGEE-Intramural Basketball, Lettermans Club, Natural- ists Club, Student Trainer DIANE ALLEN-Cheerblock, DECA Club STEVEN ALLEN-Chess Club, Lettermans Club, Newspaper, Sports Car Club, Tennis ROBERT AMOS-Chess Club, Lettermans Club, Newspaper, Sports Car Club, Tennis NANCY APPLEGE T-Cheerblock, Marching Band, Patriettes MARY JANE ARTH t/R-Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Student Council JV ANITA BARCLAY-Messenger, Newspaper, ICT DON BECKER-Library Assistant, Sports Car Club PAUL BEHYMER-Concert Choir, Cross Country, Lettermans Club; Treasurer, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Plays Track MARY BELLAMY-Bowling Club, Naturalists Club, Spelunkers DON BEMIS-Cross Country, Patriots on Parade, Track, Wrestling DIANE BILLERM AN -Cheerblock, Naturalists Club DAVID BLANKENSHJP-Class Officer, Vice-President; Golf, J-V Football, National Honor Society, President; Naturalists Club, Quill and Scroll Science Seminar, Sports Car Club, J-V Wrestling, Yearbook, Assistant Editor ROBERT BLANKENSHIP CAROL BOARMAN PAT BOLiVER-Baseball, Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Student Council CATHY BOUHER-Cheerblock, Intramural Volleyball, Library SANDRA BOVENSCH EN -Cheerblock, Liberty Belles, Patriots on Parade LARRY BRAKE-Library Assistant, Newspaper, Quill and Scroll DONALD BREWS TER-Football Team, Lettermans Club, Wrestling DONNA BRIS TO W-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Musicals, Music Office Secretary, Newspaper, Patriots on Parade, Plays Quill & Scroll, Sports Car Club LORA BROOKS GAIL BROWN-Cheerleader, varsity; Patriots on Parade, Stu- dent Council, President; Homecoming Queen Candidate PATSY BROW\-Library Assistant 102 Seniors buy stereo cafeteria radio STEPHEN BRUNELLE LARRY BULLZNGTON-Baseball, Varsity; Basketball, Varsity; Lettermans Club, Naturalists Club, Physical Education Assistant, Student Council, Student Council King Candidate SYLVIA BUSH-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, History Club, Liberty Belles, Library Assistant, Marching Band, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Plays, Senior Class Officer, Treasurer; Student Council Alternate PETE B(77TRAM-Foodball, Intramural Basketball, Yearbook GAIL CADY-Concert Band, Marching Band, Naturalists Club, Pep Band DEBRA CALLAHAN CLAUDETTE CATES-Cheerblock, Intramural Volleyball, Newspaper, Editor-in-chief; Quill and Scroll, Student Council LINDA CAt/D/LL-Cheerblock, Library Assistant NANCY CHAFEE-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Student Council, Home- coming Queen LYN C/ZERRY-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, GAA, Liberty Belles, Musicals, Newspaper, Sports Editor; Patriots on Parade, Quill and Scroll CHARLES CHURCH-ROTC Battalion Staff, ROTC Brigade Staff, ROTC Intramural Rifle Team CARRIE CLARK-Cheerblock, Concert Band, Naturalists Club Officer Messenger As a special privilege to senior Patriots, one section of the Marshall cafeteria is designated as an exclusive, unsupervised senior-only lunch room. Taking a break from classes, Seniors(left to right) Sue Larabee, Yvonne Schaaf, and Denise Roberts, spend a relaxing lunch period in the senior cafeteria, enjoying a good lunch and discussing the im- portant happenings of a typical school day. A first place float presents honor JIM CLARK-B owling Club, Chess Club VALERIE CLEVENGER DEBBIE COFFEY JACQUELINE COFFIN-Cheerblock, Messenger MONIKA COLLEY -Bowling Club, Library Assistant, Mes- senger LISA COLLIER-Art Club, Cheerblock, Library Assistant, Stu- dent Council SANDRA CONNELLY-GAA STEVE COOPER-Intramural Basketball RON COPASS-Intramural Basketball PATRICIA COPELAND-Cheerblock, Library Assistant, March- ing Band, Patriettes TERRY COYLE-Cheerblock, Library Assistant JEFF CRA VER-Baseball, Varsity; Basketball, Varsity; Letter- mens Club CECILIA CROSS MARSHA CROSS-Concert Choir, Hoosier Girl State Repre- sentative, Liberator, Musicals, National Honor Society, Vice- President; Patriettes, Quill and Scroll, President; Student Coun- cil, Z Club, Treasurer GARY CVNNINGH AM-Lettermans Club, Rifle Team, ROTC Drill Team, Wrestling KATHY CUNNINGHAM-BowUng Club, Girls Drill Team ICT MARGUERITE CUNNINGHAM DAVID DAMERON -Bowling Club, Chess, Club, Rifle Team JEAN DARRENKAAf P-Naturalists Club, Liberty Belles VICTORIA DAVIDSON-Red Cross Club DONNA DAVIS CONNIE DAV/SON-Cheerblock, Girls Drill Team, ICT, Sec- retary MIKE DAY-Intramural Basketball SCOTT DEMLOW-DECA Club, Golf, Intramural Basketball, Lettermans Club 104 to class of '70' during homecoming TINA DERUITER-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Musicals, Patriots on Parade WILLIAM DIEHL-Chess Club, ROTC Color Guard DENISE D/Kt/M-Bowling Club, Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Intramural Volleyball, Marshallaires, Musicals, Patriots on VICKl DOAZV-Cheerblock KEN DOMS-Bowling Club, Chess Club ROBERT DONSEL A AR-Intramural Basketball, Track RITA ECKER T-Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Junior Prom Queen HARRY EDWARDS-Naturalists Club, Science Seminar DEBORAH ELLZOTT-Cheerblock, Musicals, Patriots on Parade KATHY FARRAH STEPHENIE FERRELL-Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Musi- cals, Orchestra, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Jamboree Queen CHRIS F/ELDS-Naturalists Club CHERYL Fl TCH-Cheerblock, Marching Band, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Liberty Belles TOM FORD-Bowling Club, FTA, Intramural Basketball, Naturalists Club, Science Seminar, Spelunkers, Track, Wrestling VICKIE FOt/CH-Cheerleader, Musicals, Plays, Z Club CAROL FOX-Cheerleader, Varsity Captain; Concert Choir, GA A, Junior Prom Queen Candidate, Musicals, National Honor So- ciety, Naturalists Club, Secretary; Patriots on Parade, Quill and Scroll, Student Council, Secretary; Yearbook, Z Club, Student Council Queen, Wasson's Fashion Board CHARLIE FROMM-Football; JV DONNA FVHS-GAA, Intramural Volleyball STEVEN Fl/ZZELL-Intramural Basketball, Latin Club V7CKZ GATEWOOD-Cheerblock, Naturalists Club JOHN GAULD-FTA CHRISTINE GERBER-Cheerblock, Intramural Volleyball, Naturalists Club, Patriettes, Spelunkers CINDY GLOYE-Concert Band, FTA, Intramural Volleyball, Marching Band, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Ensemble DARRYL GOBEN 105 The Seniors show their class colors DAVE GOODMAN BETH ANN GOOTEE-Art Club, Cheerblock, Patriots on Parade, Spelunkers LINDA HALL-Stuttgart High School, Art Club, Cheerblock, Student Council, Yearbook LINDA HALL-G.A.A., Intramural Volleyball, Messenger ROBERT HALL-Football, J-V; Spelunkers SHELLY HALL-Cheerblock, Intramural Volleyball, Naturalists Club JAMES HAMMOND ERIC J. HANCOCK-Conceri Bank, Cross Country, Marching Band, Pep Bank, Quill and Scroll, Yearbook WES HANSAN-Football, Lettermans Club, Naturalists Club RANDY HARLAN-Bowling Club, Spelunkers RICK HARRZS-Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Newspaper, Plays, Student Council, Wrestling SHERRY HARSH AM-Cheerblock, Naturalists Club KEITH HATFZELD-Stage Craft CHUCK HAWKZNS-Baseball, Varsity; Football, Varsity; In- tramural Basketball, Lettermans Club, Student Council, Weight- lifting PAT HAY-Bowling Club, F.T.A., National Honor Society, Tennis FRED HAYES-Basketball, Golf, Lettermans Club, Football, Messenger DONNA HEADY-Liberty Belles, DECA TONY HEATH -Concert Club, Marshallaires, Musicals, News- paper, Patriots on Parade, Plays, Quill and Scroll, Sports Car Club, Thesbians JOSEPH HEILMAN-Art Club, Automotive Club, Basketball, Debate Club, Newspaper, Student Council, Yearbook JANET HEMELGARN-Art Club, Cheerblock, Naturalists Club GARY f/EREDIN-Intramural Basketball MICHAEL HILEMAN-Golf, Marshallaires, Musicals, Natural- ists Club, Orchestra, Patriots on Parade, Quiz team IRIS HILES RAYMOND HZLL-Rifle team, Sports Car Club iu^ifJl 106 Choosing avocado green and yellow PATTY HOCHGESANG-BowUng Club, Latin Club, Red Cross Club RICHARD HOEHNKE-Concert Band, Football, J-V, Elec- tronics Club, Intramural Basketball, Marching Band, Pep Band MIKE HUES MAN -Bowling Club, Drafting Club, Architects Club BEVERLY HUFFMAN-Library Assistant, National Honor Society, Spelunkers, Switchboard Operator JAMES HUTCHCRAFT-Concert Band, Golf, Intramural Bas- ketball, Lettermans Club, Marching Band, Naturalists Club, Symphonic Wind Ensemble DAN /ACKSON-Basketball, Concert Band, Marching Band, Musicals, Orchestra, Symphonic Wind Ensemble STEVE JAMES-Intramural Basketball RANDY JOHNSON JOHN /OYCE-Bowling Club, Chess Club, Intramural Basketball, Science Seminar, Senior Representative Humanities Council DENNIS KELLE-Baseball, Football; Varsity, Lettermans Club, Wrestling TOM KELLY-Football, Intramural Basketball, Lettermans Club, Library Assistant, Student Council, Track, Wrestling KATHY KENNED Y-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Musicals, Patriots on Parade CHERYL KLl/CAS-Freshman & Sophmore Year Spent At Taipei American School-Taipei, Taiwan-Pep Club There DAVE KNAVER-Intramural Basketball DANIEL KNIPSTINE-Bowling club, President of Sports Car Club, Tennis, J-V; Wrestling, J-V BRIAN KRA TZ-German Club, Sports Car Club, Track, Science Seminar MARSHA KYB/C-Marching Band, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensamble, Girls Basketball JEFFREY H. LANG-BOTC Drill Team, Spelunkers, Stage Crew SUE LARRABEE-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Intramural Volly- ball, Marching Band, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Plays CHERI LAYTON-Cheerblock, Patriettes DAVE LEWCHANlN-BasebaW, F.T.A., Intramural basketball, Spelunkers, Student Council, Football GLENDA LZIVDSAY-President Red Cross club PEGGY LZiVDSAY-Concert Choir, Musicals, Naturalists Club, Patriots on Parade SANDY L/VESAY-Cheerblock, Office Messenger 107 Senior Rick Harris shows just how to pro- mote his play he is with his face on Marshall's annual red-white-and blue day. Proud parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Bullington stand with their son Larry Marshall's out- standing sharp-shooter who's on the verge of tears when he's honored with a standing ovation during pre-game ceremonies at the last home basketball game. RICHARD LZNDSEY-Newspaper, Photographer, Quill and Scroll JANICE LLOYD-French Club, FTA, Girls Drill Team, Millitary Queen Candidate, ROTC Sponsor, Tri-Hi-Yi JANICE LYONS-Naturalists Club, Spelunkers GARRY AfcCLANAHAN-Bowling Club, ROTC Drill Team, Spelunkers, Student Council Alternate ROBERTA McCONN ELL-Concert Band, Drama Club, ICT Club, Library Assistant, Marching Band, Music Club, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble KA77/Y McDONALD-Cheerblock, Newspaper PATRICIA McG/LL-Concert Choir, Liberty Belles, Musicals DAVID MclNTIRE-Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Quiz Team, Sports Car Club MARSHA Mc/NTOSH-Bowling Club, National Honor Society, Naturalists Club, Student Council, Z Club VICTORIA Mc/NTYRE-Cheerblock, Naturalists Club, Orchestra KATHY McW/LLZAMS-Millitary Ball Queen, Naturalists Club ROTC Battalion Sponsor, ROTC Sponsor, Z Club MARCIA MALIA 108 Mini-courses set new senior style rfitfr GARY MARC t/S-Library Assistant, Messenger PETER MARZCZZ-German Club, Wrestling JIM MARKZZAM-German Club, Wrestling GLEN MARSZZZIVO-Student Council JERRIE MARTZN-Cheerblock, Concert Band, Concert Choir, Drama Club, Marching Band, Marshallaires, Musical, Orchestra, Pep Band STAN MARTIN-AM City Orchestra, Class Officer, President; Concert B and, Concert Choir, FTA, Intramural Basketball, Marching B and Drum Major, Musicals, Naturalists Club, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble RITA MATHENY-DECA, Pendleton High School WENDY AfEADOR-Drama Club, GAA, Musical, Naturalists Club, Play, Student Director; Red Cross Club, Thesbians ANN MEZZL-Class Officer, Secretary; French Club, FTA, Inner City Student Council, Intramural Volleyball, Marching Band, Orchestra, Patriettes, Student Council, Teen Guide Council, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Jamboree Queen DON MESSERSMITH-Color Guard CARRIE MZTCZZELL-Cheerblock, DECA, Treasurer; Library Assistant, Student Council GWEN MONDAY-Tech High School RZLL MOORE ELLEN MORGAN-Cheerblock RURL NEAL-ICT Club, Treasurer SHERI NEUENSCHWANDER-CheeMock, Naturalists Club DENNIS NZGGL-Football, Varsity; Weighlifting MZKE NOSTRAN- CHRISTINE OLERN -Quiz Team DENNIS OSGOOD-Library Assistant, Rifle Team, Sports Car Club MARK PAEFFLEY-Tennis DEBBIE PAGE MIKE PARDIVE-Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Lettermans Club, Naturalists Club, Spelunkers, Wrestling KAREN PARMERLEE-Concert Choir, Intramural Volleyball, Liberty Belles, Musicals, Orchestra, Patriettes, Patriots on Parade, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 109 Carol Perkins sets the senior pace DAVE PARSLEY CARMEN PERDUE-J.A., Naturalists Club, Student Council CAROL PERKZNS-Cheerblock, Concert Choir. F.T.A., G.A.A., Intramural Volleyball, Marshallaires, Musicals Nat'l. Honor Society, Patriots on Parade, Thesbians, Yearbook, Z-Club DAVE PZZZLLZPS-Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Musicals, Newspaper, Patriots on Parade, Quill and Scroll, Student Coun- cil Alternate, Yearbook RITA PICCION E-Cheerblock, G.A.A., Intramural Volleyball, Marching Band, Patriettes, Student Council SHARON PIKE SHIRLEY PIKE-G.A.A., Junior Achievement BEV PODGORSKI- Cheerblock, Messenger JIM POZN TER-Concert Choir, Drama Club, Football Letter- mans Club, Marshallaires, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Track NORMAN PRESSEL-Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Let- termans Club, Patriots on Parade, ROTC Drill Team CHRIS PRZCE-Bowling Club, Patriettes TERRY A PR/CE-Library Assistant, Naturalists Club BARBARA PRIES T-Cheerleader, G.A.A., Girls-Volleyball, Girls Basketball Team PATRICIA PRZiVCE-Cheerblock, Library Assistant DOYLE PROFFZTT-Deca Club, Radio Club MARK PR L/TT- Bowling Club, Junior Achievement, Sports Car Club, Tennis, Track STEVE PRYOR-Chess Club, Concert Band, French Club, Marching Band, Musicals, Orchestra, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble VICKIE PURCELL-Cheerblock, Girls Drill Team, Military Queen Candidate, Naturalists Club, Yearbook LINDA QC/ERRY-Sophomore Cheerblock, Junior Achievement, Junior Red Cross Club FRANK RADAKER-Bowling Club, Junior Achievement, March- ing Band, Naturalists Club, Orchestra, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble RICHARD RALSTON-Chess Club, Radio Club, Sports Car Club MIKE RANSOM-GoU, Sports Car Club ROBERT REZSEVGER-Bowling Club, DECA Club, Sports Car Club, Tennis DAVID ROARK itk/tMmM no as she merits 1970 Valadictorian : VI DAVID ROBERTS-Marching Band, Musicals, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble DENISE ROBERTS-Cheerblock, Marching Band, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes, Student Council GARY ROBERTS-Library Assistant, Plays, BOTC Drill Team, BOTC Battalion Commander, Student Council MARGARET ROBERTS-Bowling Club VICK1 ROEHM-Student Council LOU ANN ROEMER-Cheerblock, DECA, F.T.A., Naturalists Club, Red Cross Club MARSHA RUT AN -Cheerleader, Concert Choir, Musicals, Na- tional Honor Society, Naturalists Club, Patriots on Parade, Quill and Scroll, Yearbook-Editor, Z-Club, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Junior Prom Queen Candidate YVONNE SCHAAE-Marching Band, Junior Prom Queen Can- didate, Naturalists Club, Patriettes, Student Council SUSIE SCHULLER-Cheerblock, Patriettes STEVEN SC// WAR TZ-Rifle Team, ROTC Drill Team, ROTC Color Guard, Spelunkers PAM SCOF/ELD-Cheerblock, Concert Choir, F.T.A. Liberty Belles, Marching Band, Messenger, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes CAROL SHARP MIKE SHEPPARD-Boone County High, Basketball, Bowling Club, French Club, Library Assistant, Tennis MONTY SHERRZLL-Electronics, Auto Mechanics PAULINE SHZMA-Cheerblock, F.T.A. G.A.A. Musicals, Patriots on Parade STEVE S//ZNKLE-Intramural Basketball, Lettermans club, Wrestling, Football DENNIS SMI TH-Patriots on Parade, ROTC drill team, Spelunkers MIKE SMITH RHONDA SM/TH-Liberty Bells, Switchboard Operator, Tele- phone Operator STEPHEN SMITH-Chess Club, ROTC drill team, Spelunkers, Stage Craft DAN SNYDER-Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Lettermans club, Student Council, Football BETTY SNYDER JOHN SOLOMON-F.T.A. Intramurals, Football SHANNON SPARKS-Library Assistant 111 Float, breakfast, sacrifice days. SANDIE SPRADLZNG-Bowling Club, Cheerblock DEBBY SPRZESTERSBACH-Cheerblock, Intramural Volley- ball, Student Council PATRICIA SPROt/LE-Future Nurses Club, Red Cross Club DAN STARK KATHY STARK-Cheerblock, T.F.A. Naturalists Club, Red Cross Club KRISTI ST. CLAZR-Bible Club, Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Musicals, Music Club, Patriots on Parade, Switchboard Opera- tor GREG STEELE- All City Orchestra, Marching Band, Musicals, Naturalists Club, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble VICKI STEPHENS-Cheerblock, Student Council ROXANNE STEVENS BRAD STEWARD-Bowling Club JOHN STE WAR T-Wrestling CATHY STR A N GE-Cheerblock, F.T.A., National Honor So- ciety, Z-Club PHYLLIS STRONG-Health Clinic, Intramural Volleyball, Messenger MIKE TALBOO DONNA TALK/NGTON-Intramural Volleyball, Messenger ED TATE LINDA TERHUNE ED TERRELL-Football, Lettermans Club LINDA THEYSS EN -Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Musicals, Na- tional Honor Society, Z Club DANIEL THOMAS-Football SUSAN THOMAS-Library Assistant CHRIS THOMPSON -Bowling Club, Cheerblock, French Club, Tennis DIANE TIN CHER-Cheerblock, Naturalists Club NANCY TOOLEY-Cheerblock, French Club, G.A.A., Naturalists Club, Student Council, Z Club 112 mini-courses bring seniors together JOHN TREMAZN-Baseball, Varsity; Football, Varsity; Intra- mural Basketball, Junior Prom King, Lettermans Club, Natural- ists Club, Newspaper, Student Council, Vice-President; Year- book DENNIS TWZGG-Art Club, Bowling Club, F.T.A., History Club, Naturalists Club BILL VOLK-Football; Varsity, Lettermans Club, Student Coun- cil, Weighlifting, Wrestling; Varsity MONIKA WALRAVEN-Cheerblock, G.A.A., German Club; President, Junior Achievement, Liberty Belles, Musicals, Na- turalists Club, Patriots on Parade LIZ WALTOIV-Cheerblock, Intramural Volleyball, Messenger, Physical Education Assistant LOUISE WARREN-Cheerblock, Girls Drill Team, Red Cross Club KATHY WATERS-ICT Club, Messenger LINDA WELLS-Marching Band, Musicals, National Honor Society, Patriots on Parade, Pep Band, Symphonic Wind En- semble, Z Club DEBBIE WELSH-Cheerblock, G.A.A., Intramural Volleyball, Patriettes, Student Council CATHY WHITTIER LEESA WZCKHAM-Cheerblock, DECA, Intramural Volleyball, Patriots on Parade, Patriettes KEITH WILKERSON -Bowling Club, Concert Choir, Marshal- laires, Musicals, Patriots on Parade, Plays, Thespians AL WILHITE-Cross Country, Football, J-V; Intramural Bas- ketball, Lettermans Club, Student Council Alternate, Track BONNIE WZLSON-Cheerblock, Liberty Belles MARTY W/LSON-Basketball, Varsity; Football, Varsity; Let- termans Club, Student Council, Junior Prom King Candidate, GLEN WINB fJRN-Baseball, J-V; Intramural Basketball KURT WOLFE-Spelunkers, Sports Car Club, Student Council JERRY WOOTAN-Basketball, Varsity; Golf, Lettermans Club, Student Council JIM WORSTELL-Baseball, Varsity; Basketball, Varsity; Foot- ball, Varsity; Junior Prom King Candidate, Lettermans Club, Naturalists Club, President STEVE WR/GHT-Concert Choir, Marshallaires, Patriots on Parade SANDY YANCEY-Art Club, Cheerblock, F.T.A., Messenger, Naturalists Club, Red Cross Club STEVE Z/MMERMAN-Basketball, Lettermans Club 113 Junior Class Raises funds by Mum sale Guiding the juniors (Class of 71) is Mr. Donald Austin who is also the sponsor of the chess club. The juniors have done many things to add to Marshall's school spirit. Many juniors served on committees to prepare for the Jun- ior Prom. They also sold mum cor- sages as a fund raising project. Juniors also looked ahead to colleges and careers with the PSAT and National Merit Scholarship tests. A premiere of the future was ob- served on College Night with an emphasis on the individual student. The junior class has been doing many extra projects in order to be an organized Senior class next year. One of these projects was entering a float in the Homecoming Parade. Maureen Kirby, junior; Vickie Patton, fresh- man; Debbie Walsh, senior; and Nanci Long- worth, sophomore, smile as they model the latest and most exciting spring fashions at the Paul Harris store. Mary Abbot, Judy Abel, Dennis Alandt, Alicia Alburtis, Steve Allegree, Cindy Anderson, Nancy Andrus, Vickie Arrington, Mary Jo Askren. LynnAufman,FredBailey, Debbie Barnes, Sandy Barnes, Virginia Barnett, Lois Baughman, Marsha Baines, Dwaine Beginnes, Terri Belser. Linda Benge, Dorothy Bergh, Denise Beriault, Ben Best, Steve Birch- field, Steve Bishop, Allen Blackeburn, Scott Bixler, Bob Boarman. Steve Boling, Bob Bor- denkircher, Steve Bouher, Marshall Bourne, Liane, Donald Bradford, Steve Breedlove, Bill Breen, Cheryl Bristow. 1X$%%%%$ 114 Levi Britton, John Bro- magen, Gorden Brown, Phil Brown, Peggy Brown, Billy Jo Bruce, Dale Bruce, Sandy Buck- allew, Bob Burchman. Craig Burton, Bev Butler, Harry Byard, Lynn Byers, Treasea Campbell, Mar- tha Carney, Steven Car- ber, Sylvia Castledine, Jackie Chappel. Jim Church, Marc Coap- stick, Phil Coffey, Glenda Collins, Judy Collins, Liz Conner, Paul Cook, Don Cooper, Bill Creek. Jeanette Cunningham, John Curren, Bryan Cur- tis, Don Dahlman, Floyd Dalton, Bev Davenport, Becky Davis, Kent Davis, Kerry Davis. Bob Dye, Chuck Dyke, Mary Eaton, Bob Ebert, Gary Edwards, Marsha Elfers, David Essex, Deb- bie Estep, Carol Evers. Ernest Fader, Carl Fau- cett, Miriam Faysal, Dan Fennley, Daryl Fields, Barb Fisher, Fred Fitch, Don Flagin, Nora Fled- derjohn. Ramona Flowers, Ruth Foreman, Kenny Freiji, Tom Fuller, Cindy Gains, Bill Gauld, Rick Gentry, Phil Gimlich, Rick Gin- ger. Beth Goebel, Mike Goff, Brad Goffinet, Pat Good- win, Betty Graves, Randy Griffith, Tom Graziani, Susan Greeson, Vickie Griffith. Maryann Gurnick, Linda Hadler, Cheryl Hager, Janet Halcomb, Diana Hall, Mike Halstead, Rosemary Hancock, Karen Hapner, Laurette Harlan 115 Debbie Harner, Sandy Harris, Bill Harp, Linda Hartman, Marilyn He- man Cathy Hiles, Linda Hinman, Voletta Hock- man, Ruth Hoge. Mark Holden, Cindy Hol- enberger, Malinda Holmes, Martha Hub- bard, Bill Hutchcraft, Kathy Johnson, Dan Jones, Sheryl Jones Di- anne Jones. Bob Jones, John Johnson, Kevin Joyce, Mark Jun- cker, Clenda Justice, Lisa Kain, Geri Knatner, Jim Kasler, Nan Kasler. Mike Katt, Brenda Keith, Pat Kelly, Sandy Kemp, Maureen Kirby, Rick Kirksey, Steve Knapp, Debbie Knight, Cindy Krug. Linda Lawrence, Patty Lee, Tim Lemay, Linda Levine, Sue Lillicoth, Connie Lindsay, Cindi Lindsey, Barb Linton, Nikki Longworth. Linda Lorton, Diane Louks, Kathy Lourauich, Russ Luby, Sharon Lucas, Linda Lummis, Karen Lung, Charletta Lettrele, Vickie Lynch. Cathy Mahans, Terry Malander, Stani Marich, Randa Marshall, Joan Martin, LuAnn Mason, Greg Mayfield, Mike Mc- Climon, Karen McCord. Pat McCreery, Allen Mc- Dowell, Dan McFarland, Dave McGinley, Mike McGaughy, Terry Mc- Kenna, Dorothy Meador, Jessie Millard, Bob Mil- ler. Mitch Miller, Don Miller, Judy Mall, Mark Moon, Danny Moore, Annette Moran, Jim Morgan, Myra Morgan, Clarence Morris. 116 Doug Mounts, Joe Mus- grave, Diane Myers, Jim Nahre, Cathy Neal, Donna Neal, Holly Noble, Pat Nugent, Bob Oliver. Carol Page, Brenda Over- ton, Linda Overton, Jim Ott, Connie Owens, Bill Parker, Don Parks, Mar- cia Parmerlee, Kathy Parrott. Diane Patton, Judy Peel, Bob Poff, Ron Powell, Pam Preston, Steve Price, Gwen Proffitt, Debbie Qualizza, Paula Rahn. Karen Raymond, Debbie Reamer, Bill Reckert, Debbie Reinking, Don Richbourg, Debbie Right- myer, Phil Ritchie, Deb- bie Roberts, Jerry Rob- erts. Kathy Robinson, Dan Rockel, Cindy Rogers, Nita Routon, Patty Ruby, Bev Rush, Brandon Ru- tan, Les Rutan, Linda Schroeder. Left — Lunch time offers these girls a time to talk about things, take a little nap, or to do last nights homework. Above — Varsity football player Wesley Schnepp doesn't seem to mind the problem of copeing with two females at once. 117 Junior Beverly Rush studies quietly in the library hoping that she can get all of her homework done before the bell rings. Everyday lunch serves as a period of rest, relaxation, and gossip for the kids who have had a rough morning of studies. Mary Sahm, Wes Sch- nepp, Missy Schroer, Deb- bie Scott, John Scott, Bob Seabolt, Roger Selzer, Cathy Sering, Mike Se- ring. Ray, Severson, Bonnie Sexton, Debbie Shanks, Dale Shelly, Dennis Simp- son, Mike Sheperl, Mike Shrontz, Jeff Shull, Van- essa Sickling. Pam Skelley, Cindy Skir- vin, Holly Skinner, John Smith, Mark Smith, Pat Smith, Rick Snyder, Karl Speights, Rickey Steen- berger. Jim Stockdale, Nancy Stough, Robert Staley, Debbie Stevens, Rocky Stevens, Cindy Strange, Dana Stricklang, Becky Strothmann, Susan Stro- ther. 118 Earl Sulzeberger, Russ Swan, John Swegman, Cliff Taylor, Debbie Tay- lor, Sharon Taylor, Bob Terry, Debbie Thacker, Doyle Theyssen. Debbie Thompson, Jackie Thompson, Jody Thompson, Mona Tinche- nor, Mike Touchette, Sandy Tucker, Rick UI- rey, Gary Uppfalt, Becky VanDamme. Charlie, Vanover, Mark Vaughn, Jeff Venis, Pam Vik, Kathy Volk, Debbie Walford, Ted Wallace, Pam Wall, Steve Wall. Vernon, Walls, Debbie Walsh, Gary Walter, Len- nie Watson, Evelyn Webb, Janet Webb, Terry Webb, Susan Wessel, Glenda Wheeler. Carol Whitacer, Sherry Whittle, Janet Wilhite, Rhonda Willy, Brenda Williams, Gwen Wil- liams, Roberta Williams, Roberta Winkle, Phil Wire. Tom Wodtke, Dale Wom- mock, Dave Wood, Jane Worsham, Beth Wright, Bruce Wright, Gary Yates, Don Young, Debi Zim- merman. 119 Coach McCool leads sophomores Guiding the class of "72" is the sophomore counselor Mr. George McCool. Mr. McCool is also the varsity wrestling coach. After a year of getting acquainted with each other, the sopho- more class is now one big happy family working diligently together. The sophomore class has been recognized in many different fields of activity. Sophomore's existence is present everywhere in the school. Sophomore boys are active, particu- larly in five of the major sports: foot- ball, basketball, track, baseball, and wrestling. Many sophomore girls are members of the reserve cheerleading squad, Patriettes or cheerblock. Soph- omores play an important role in the Student Council, a voice for all classes. Sophomore Brad Miller takes it easy after breaking his leg during a football game. Brad didn't want to miss Homecoming, so his parents obtained permission for Brad to watch the game from the end field in a station wagon. Joey Aaron, Kathy Ab- bott, Dianne Alcorn, Cas- sandra Alderson, Terry Anderson, William An- slow, Peggy Applebee, Martha Ashkrin, Sharon Aultman. David Baril, Wilma Barnes, Bob Bartholo- mew, Kandye, Bartlett, James Bartlett, Cathy Bassok, Donna Betey, Cina Baughman, Thomas Begines. Karren Begley, Don Be- hymer, Laura Belser, Debra Bentlege, Toni Beriault, Jackie Bishop, Charles Blackwell, James Blanchard, Marls, Boet- tcher. Diane Boling, Sandy Bor- denkircher, Diane Borski, Debra Boughton, Patty Bouher, Vickie Bowers, Donnie Bousher, Boy Boyce, Maureen Boyle. Kay Brake, Cail Branden- burg, Andrea Braun, Vic- kie Braun, Chuck Brewer, Mickie Brewer, Debbie Brill, Diane Brown, Cathy Bruce. 120 4k Ja *•" rftl V- 9 ft '■< '7» :^|H Joyce Brummer, Jerry Bryant, Larry Bryant, Ron Buckaloo, Roger Buck- land, Paul Bunge, Gary Burchan, Charles Bur- dette, Randy Burgin. James Bush, Terry Cald- well, Steve Carbone, Tom Cartwrite, Bill Center, Vickie Chappman, Dan Church, Shelia Clark, Carol Claspel. Debbie Clements, Diane Clements, Leslee Clev- enger, Sandy Coalman, Maryflor Colon, Jan Con- ner, Connie Cook, Paula Cooney, Cathy Cooper. Robbin Copper, Steve Cooper, Jackie Copeland, Bob Copus, Tony Cordell, Steve Corne, Linda Cot- tone, Diana Cowell, Mike Cox. Tony Creek, Mary Crocket, Laura Cunning- ham, Beth Cushing, Terri Dailey, Martha Dalton, John Daniel, Joyce Davis, Paul Day. Richard Degler, Julie Delks, Kathy Demun- brun, Bonnie Denman, Rick Denton, John De- Ruiter, Patty Dikum, David Dilliard, Jeff Dille. Dave Disher, Debbie Dixon, Mark Doan, Pam Doan, Dave Dobbs, Yo- landa Donselar, Toni Drake, Rick Duncan, Janet Eaton. Alberta E«. », David Edwards, Jin. "dwards, Gary Eineman, Jay Ei- singer, Candice Emrich, Barbara Estep, John Es- sex, Tom Evally. Karen Evans, Karl Evert, Debra Lee Fancher, Eric Farber, Melanie Faulk- ner, Sherri Ficklin, Karen Fitzpatrick, Charlotte Flowers, Barbara Flu- harty. 121 Jo Ford, Pat Ford, Debra Foreman, Scott Fording, Gloria Fuhs, Devon Gam- ble, Linda Gavin, Debbie Gentry, Mike Gentry. Rick Gerber, Barb Geyer, Rick Geyer, Roger Gil- ham, Mike Gilleran, Steve Glasgo, Terry Got- tfried, Dale Gleason, Randy Gluff. Mike Gluff, Kathy Goffi- net, Vickie Goggins, Ar- lene Goldblatt, Irvin Goldblatt, Jerry Gootee, Bonnie Graham, Norman Greene, Roger Gregg. Bonnie Grenet, Rick Guldner, Otis Gulley, Joe Haag, Lois Hall, Charles Hamilton, Becky Hannon, Jim Harlan, Melanie Harlos. George Hartell, Dennis Hatfield, John Haw- thorne, Sally Heman, Mike Hensilmeier, Carol Hicks, Bob Hier, Gail Higdon, Nancy Hileman. % 9 c *OT X What, an Indian war dance preformed by the cheerleaders! Not really, Varsity Cheer- leaders Carol Fox, Marsha Rutan, Nan Kasler, Mary Jane Arther, and Barb Priest simply try to keep warm at a cold and rainy foot- ball game. *^.\fc ^k iff - _ *f- 1U lUVdl wmsm. * i 11 fi\ m ^^tW^^S/OL ^^" 14 s " i M2 m Zrmm 122 T * t* Joe Keele, a sophomore wrestler, waits to see how much his hearty appetite is going to cost him today. Papers, papers, papers. Senior Sylvia Bush works with this many papers everyday dur- ing her period as library assistant. Terry Hinman, Dave Hirsh, Karen Hoffman, Sharon Hoffman, Randy Hopper, Julian Huff, Tilly Humphrey, Suzy Hurless, Teresa Hurley. Billy Inlow, Gary Inman, Lynn Inman, Chris Irwin, Terry Jacob, Pat James, Jackie Jarvis, Larry Jen- sen, Alan Johnson. Carla Johnson, Doug Johnson, Marilyn John- son, Mike Johnson, Mark Jones, Roger Jordan, Mary Kantner, Larry Kaser, Terri Karffman. Glenn Keith, Joe Kelle, Diana Kemp,RogerKemp, Elane Kendall, Sandy Kennard, Kirby Kennedy, Bob Kennemore, Marsha Kimbel. John Kimsey, Robbie King, Dave Kirby, Pam Kirby, Shirley LaFollette, Peggy Laing, Steve Lang, Gail Lang, Joe Lawler. 123 Friday the thirteenth and a ladder leave Mr. David Smartz, Brad Miller, and Julie Delks with broken bones and crutches. Hungry letterman, Jerry Goebel, finds time during intermission to get a coke and tells the coke man, "two please." Mary Lawrence, Terry Leary, John Lee, Vickie LeMay, Rick Lett, Dave Levine, Diana Lewis, Terry Linkous, Sherri Linn. Paula Logan, Jim Long, Rita Long, Nita Long, Tim Long, Nanci Long- worth, Mike Lorian, Bob Lucas, Lou Ann Lummis. Sue McDonald, Mike Mc- Gill, Pat Mclntyre, Betsy McKenna, Ron McNair, Gary McPherson, Terence Magrath, Dan Manning, Steve Marsh. Annette Martin, Caroline Martin, Dan Martin, Karen Martin, Cindy Ma- son, Don Mason, Mark Matthews, Sally Mat- tingly, Bob Maxwell. Larry Medcalf, Bob Mehl, Walter Mehrlich, Beth Melton, Debbie Meyer, Karen Meyer, Brad Miller, Cindy Miller, Debra Mil- ler. 124 %f*&$9.fi Frank Miller, Sondra Mil- ler, Kathy Miller, Jody Minor, Jay Mitchell, Sandy Moore, Karen Mor- gan, Patty Morgan, Larry Morrow. Bill Muffler, Mary Mul- draw, Susan Murray, Tom Nast, Diane Nelson, Jerry Niccum, Dave No- ble, Mary Nowling, Cathy O'Conner. Tim O'Conner, Robert O'Dell, Linda Osborn, Larry Paff, Fred Page, Gladys Page, Ken Parks, Linda Pawlak, Helen Pedigo. Jim Pepper, Curt Perci- field, Mark Perry, Gary Pettijohn, Carol Phillips, Sandy Piers, Mark Pitt- man, Bruce Poff, Russ Pope. Debbie Powell, Beth Power, Pam Ranee, Diane Reasor, Donna Reece, Jeff Reed, Debbie Reisabger, Connie Richmond, Kathy Ridgeway. Kathy Risser Cindy Rob- erts, Mike Roark, Joe Robinson, Bob Robinson, Sue Rodewald, Alfred Rodriguez, Bertha Rod- riguez, John Roehm. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors are always on hand at the Mighty Pats basketball games to boast the team on to a victory. The girls in the cheerblock dress in their vests and derbys to raise the spirit at every home game and the sectionals. Mrs. Martha Griffin is in charge of the girls. The cheerblock is one way to get into Patriettes and cheerleading. Wrestling also got some cheers from this group of girls. ' % 125 Jean Ann Rogers, Kerry Rose Tyler Savre, Barb Schaaf, Tamara Schenk, Cindy Scofield, Theresa Sehlimgen, James Sever- son, Mike Shadday. Debra Shaw, Frank Shell, Shane Sherrill, Ann Shil- ling, Bill Shipley, Samuel Shoults, Samara Shreve, Kenny Skaggs, Steve Skel- ley. Debby Skinner, Stephen Slate, Bob Smith, Diane Smith, Diane Smith, Dwight Smith, Pam Smith, Rick Smith, Vandra Smith. Debra Snyder, Kathy Soots, Sandra South, Sharon Sparks, Connie. Stahl, Paul Strathmann, Pat Sullivan, Dave Steph- ens, Tim Stephens. Diane Nelson and Mike Gentry, sophomore This young sophomore football player is so candidates for the dance "Windmills of Your hungry he is going to attack a sandwich Mind," have a short chat between classes. while his friends await their food. f$ H9 ^5 frM£^3 Jack Stephensen, Russel Sterrett, Susie Stevens, Mike Stinger, Melvin Street, Vicki Strubel, Steve Strebe, Mark Sulz- berger, Mary Sulzberger. Ray Tennyson, Jeanna Tincher, Rex Thompson, Regina Tompkins, Sharon Tooley, Al Touchette, Susan Trowbridge, Rich- ard Turnbow, Susan Tyree. Daryl Vickers, Donald Wade, Rob Walford, Deb- bie Walrond, Leland Wal- ker, Joe Walsh, Kenny Walters, Tom Warner, Patty Watts. Terry Weaver, Felice West, Jack Wells, Deb- bie Wells, Debby Wells, Donna Welsh, Mike Whitesides, Mark White, Jim White. Ed White, Dave White, Andre White, Rarb Whit- aker, Kurt Whitacre, Ron- nie Wheeler, Sue Wheas- ler, Paul West Kathy Wicker. Rob White, Jeff Wilcox, Kathy Wilerson, Rick Williams, Karen Wills, Rick Wilson, June Win- burn,GregWodtke,K.athy Womack. Lynn Wommack, Terasa Woolsey, Jody Wooten, Linda Wooten, Debbie Yancey, Dave Young, Greg Zawadsky, Vickie Zimmerman. 127 Frosh build float, plan for future Various public and parochial grade schools contributed some 433 freshman who bewilderly discovered the maze of John Marshall High School with typical "freshman fallacies." Fresh out of grade school, the new arrivals experienced the bombardment of the traditional harassment from upperclassmen.Orien- tation classes prepared the frosh with a rundown of "rights and wrongs" for the four years ahead. With the aid of their counselor, Mr. Benjamin Sanders, freshman are taught program planning to ease the way for future escapades. Freshmen find their first high school dance, "Bourbon Street Beat," (this year's turnabout dance), a memorable one. Winona Abner, Bob Adams, Steve Adkins, Gary Allegree, Lynn Allegree, Tina Allegree, Linda Allgood, Randy Amos, Debora Andrus. Greg Anslow, Debbie Arnold, Dan Askren, Sally Ashbrook, Russ Aultman, Gerald Bailey, Rick Baker, Jim Bandy. Cheryl Baril, John Bar- nett, Paula Basso, Rick Beitler, Martie Belcher, Mike Belcher, Gary Be- low, Toni Benge, Denra Benham. Wanda Berry, Becky Bill, Sue Bishop, Lawrence Bixler,CathyBlankenship, Mike Boarman, Jerry Booth, Dewayne Bowers, Merrilee Bowman. Cindy Boyce, Mike Boyer, Susan Brancheau, Billy Branswell, Billy Breeden, Debra Brewington, AI Brewster, Joyce Brewster, Jerry Briggs. 32^fr?& 128 1 J $ l£ ^ *• Rustie Brill, Terry Brown Vivian Browning, Vir- ginia Bunge, Marjorie Bunnell, Steve Bunner, Ron Burton, Jan Busen- Bark, Judy Butler. BoB Butler, Sylvia Byard, George Byerly, Debbie Byers, Jim Cady, Mike Caldwell, Donna Calla- han, Pam Campbell, Grancis Carber. Gayle Castledine, Jack Chambers, Jeff Chapman, Doug Cherry, Mike Chil- dress, Charles Clements, Barb Clark, Toni Clende- min, Russell Cline. Steve Cluggish, Mary Coe, Mike Coffey, Keith Coleman, Lenora Col- ledge, Joe Collier, Guy Collins, Kay Collins, Mark Combs. Kathy Connelly, Jim Cook, Debbie Copeland, Jeff Cornelius, Lynne Cory, Gina Cottone, Joe Crawford, Denise Cris- well, Nancy Critchlow. Mike Cory, Beth Crow, Sharon Crowe, Dennis Cummings, Beth Curran, Randy Danielson, Bob Davis, Ken Davis, Karen Day. Rick Deacon, Tom Deg- ler, Jackie Denney, Jeff Denney, Karen Denney, Gina Dennis, Mike De- mis, Teresa Delzler, Anne Dugan. Melody Dye, Brenda Dyke, Liz Ebert, Kathy Echard, Carol Edwards, Janice Edwards, Sandy Edwards, Mike Effinger. Mike Elder, Mark Ellison, Doug Elmore, Sherri Emery, Terry Enocks, Mike Erickson, Terry Evans, Christie Ewry, Mike Fancher. 129 Debra Fast, Mark Fields, Paul Firth, Charles Fisher, Randy Fletcher, Pam Fox, Dave Fromm, Joe Frye, Mary Fulton. Lenord Garvey, Bob Gas- sie, Don Gotliff, Terry Gebhart, Ronnie Gentry, Dan Gentry, Craig George, Rick Geyer, Randy Gibson. Terry Gigure, Pam Gil- ham, Dan Gladen, Jane Glasgo, Alan Gluff, Gail Goralnic, Dave Gray, Denise Greene, Vicki Greene. Mike Gregory, Bob Gul- ley, Greg Gurnik, Kevin Gutzmer, Gary Haag, Bruce Hall, Noble Hall, Steve H*ll, Barb Ham- mond. Gary Hampton, Ken Han- cock, Steve Hand, Theresa Harlan, Shelley Harrison, Harlow, Dian Harman, Mark Harsh, Jamie Hav- erstick. Cindy Hawkins, Debbie Haymaker, Tom Healy, Delda Heath, Jeff Hen- derson, Trina, Hendricks, Tom Hendricks, Dave Herr, Debra Hicks. Carol Hightshoe, Charlie Hiles, Steve Hill, Steve Hindman, Mark Hodge, Theresa Holden, Jim Hood, Mark Hood, Gret- chen Horton. Mark Hasbien, Pam Hu- ber, Karen Hughett, Don Hughes, Rick Hulett, Linda Humphry, Steve Hurts, Linda Inman, Dawn Irrgang. Duane Issacson, Debra Jackson, Diane Jacob, Larry Jahnke, Debora Jarchow, Shelly Jennings, Jeff Johnson, Kathy John- son, Tom Jones. ,. lil^kl 130 Above — During a tense moment of hard- wood action, Senior cheerleaders Barb Priest and Mary Jane Arther wish the best for the Pats. Left — Spring brings a new spirit to Marshall — baseball spirit. Here Patriots actively back their team in the sectionals. Carol Keever, Don Keever, Mike Keller, Diane Kemp, Gary Kem- per, Bob Kenlly, Lorie Kepner, Brenda Keel- block, Karen King. Jeff Kingston, Pam Knox, Terry Kolcheck, Norma Lacy, John Lake, Cheryl Lawler, Sherry Lawley, Tona Lewark, Cindy Lee. Debbie Lee, Herman Lee, Terri Leo, Bill Lett, Rick Lewchanin, Debbie Lewis, Victor Letsey, Bill Lundy, Angela Lunch. Steve Malander, Jean Mane, Teresa Manning, Mary March, Susan Mar- tin, Ron McBride, Bill McCoy, Janet McDonald, Teri McDonald. Denise McDowell, Kim McDuffee, Bev McFar- land, Mike McGhee, Danny McGinley, Shelley McHugh, Mark McKee- man, Teresa McMillan, Elaine McPherson. 131 All for Marshall stand up and holler-Heh, heh! During Marshall's exciting football games, freshmen catch on quickly to the 'raditional Marshall spirit as they join with Sheryl Medcalf, Jean Ann Medford, Tim Mellene, Sandy Miller, Renate Milligan, Jim Mills, John Morrow, John Moyer, Billy Murphy. Mike Murphy, Dale Mur- phy, Greg Murray, Linda Neal, Stacy Neeley, Kathy Neuenschwander, Janet Newell, Richard Newell, Tony Nimmo. Danny Norsdieck, Kevin Nottan, Glenna Nowling, Chris Orcutt, Mike Os- born, Dave Osgood, Gary Parks, Craig Parmerlee, Mary Parrott. Sunny Parrott, Vickie Paton, John Patton , Rick Pearson, Sandy Peel, Mario Perdue, Don Perk- inson, Janet Pettengill, Steve Pfaffman. upperclassmen in chanting pride and support for their fighting Patriots. Freshmen cheer- leaders help boost spirit and help write signs for Marshall games. Freshmen Diane Harmon and Dan McGinley pause by a locker to pose for student council candidates picture. Both were elected by their class. 132 Hft*!$ t>t k am ^-t \ ' Calleen Phillips, Vicki Phillips, Mike Pickerll, Shirley Poeck, Sandy Pointer, Davis Pont,Lon- nie Powell, Betty Pressel, Van Purcell. Roberta Rahn, Dianna Ray, Donna Reed, Cherry Reever, Sherry Reever, Dave Reinties, Mike Retherford, Mike Reyn- olds, Kathy Roberts. Kathy Robbins, Robert Robbins, Bob Rodewald, Kathy Rogers, Mike Rog- ers, Jim Romain, Barb Rose, Ron Ross, Scott Rowley. Jan Rosemeyer, Ron Ross, Wayne Rush, Dave Rus- sell, Janie Russell, Greg Rutan, Francine Salavan, Kirk Sants, Marie Sants. Jan Schofield, Teresa Schroer, Daryl Schuck, Vicki Schwartz, Becky Sexton, Dave Sharp, Janet Sheehan, Debbie Shelley. Jeff Shelton, Dave Shep- erd, Theresa Shields, Gary Simpson, Dave Sin- nett, Mike Sipes, Diana Skaggs, Debbie Skeel, Candy Skirvin. Pam Skirvin, Carl Smith, Janet Smith, Paul Smith, Rhett Smith, Bob Smith, Tim Smith, Gary Snyder, Victor Sparks. Mark St. Clair, Dave Stahre, Ruth Steadman, Jane Sterrett, Mark Stev- ens, Melody Stevens, Karen Swagman, Kerri Swen, Brian Talcott. Sylvia Talkington, Cathy Tarkington, Pam Tark- ington, Brandy Taylor, Fred Taylor, Suzanne Tevault, Gary Thomer- son, Ann Thompson, Tod Thompson. 133 Marc Trayler, Susan Trot- ter, Ann Trueblood, Pam Trulock, Ron Turner, Vicki Tuttle, Terry Twigg, Bob Vanover, Jerry Vaughn. Rick Vaughn, Michelle Vesey, Connie Vickers, Tom Vickery, Joe Vincel, Carol Walden, Dave Waler, Vicki Walker. Jona Walls, Connie Wal- ters, Carl Wampler, Don Weaver, Paula Weaver, Bob Webb, Charles Wel- hoelter, Denise Weir. Bob wessel. Bob Wesler- field, Jane White, Ron Whittle, Kathy Wilkey, Rose Wilkins, Peggy Winkle, Liz Winters, Bob Walford. Brent Woody, Debbie Wratten, Jim Wratten, Dave Wray, John Wright, Eva Ziegel. Learning the fundamentals of tennis is one of the many tasks confronting the freshmen in their physical education class. At the end of a busy school day. Brad Gof- finet and Denise Roberts find a secluded place to pause and share an ice cream cone. In a relaxed cafeteria atmosphere these "camera shy" guys take time out from a serious school clay to relax and joke. As a member of the pep band freshman, Dan Norsdeiek takes an active part in Marshall pep sessions and ball games. Acting in "Annie Get Your Gun" are (left to right) Carol Perkins, Bob Westerfield, Pam Campbell, Debbie Lewis, and Janie Sterret. 135 Advertising "Electric lights still struck like arrows" . . . Industry sup- plies us with wires, poles, trucks, and electricity, and our stadium lights burn this year. As students and members of the community we rely upon the grow- ing businesses which serve the Mar- shall area. We are already heavy consumers; and it is with our whims and budgets that these businesses comply. Each time we buy clothes, or make a telephone call, or buy a carton of milk, we are utilizing the service that various companies make available to us; likewise, in re- turn, we serve and support business with our patronage, money, and labor. Thus, business and we, the students of Marshall, work hand in hand to de- velop a great community. 136 f: "7ie7 > noo^ Htk-Me Tatf* " 38th Street And Franklin Franklin Gables Center \«*14/ Phone 897-4032 897-4033 Hours: 4 p.m. to 12 midnight— Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sun. 4 p.m. to 1 a.m. — Fri., Sat., Closed Mon. **. Junior Melissa Shroer scores another victory at North Eastwood Bowling Alley. 32 LANES 38th STREET and POST ROAD NORTH EASTWOOD 9loiti &utwood Skoppuuj Catici 138 Carol Fox dfi** 1 * BY *o< Marsha Rutan Paula's Studio 3905 Washington Blvd. Indianapolis, Indiana 283-5544 Quality Portraits — Service Finesse, "Paula's Pictures" — are the Best. THE fcACE- fOK EMOTIONAL- CLOTHES •TftEKC: WOULDN'T &£ Shopping, senior Rick Lindsey and junior Melissa Shroer dig Paul Harris' styles and prices. Melissa Shroer and Rick Lindsey know where to reach for quality in Preston's bakery department. Compliments of Preston's Supermarkets 21st & Ritter 71st & Keystone 38th & Shadeland 16th & Emerson 38th & Post Rd. Whiteland, Ind. January opening at 73rd & Keystone "Where Customers Send Their Friends." Ponderosa Steak House One low price No tipping "Come as you are" 4228 N. Post 10th & Shadeland 140 Lotus Garden "Specializing Cantonese and American Foods" Two Locations: 4400 N. Keystone, Indpls. U.S. 31 at 431 in Greenwood Wardell's Florists "Say it with Flowers" For beautiful arrangements you can't do without, Get your flowers from WARDELL'S! Phone 898-7755 Located at 8608 Pendleton Pike, Lawrence Exhibiting one of Wardell's beautiful corsages, senior Kathy Stark express her feelings with a great big smile. ROYAL VENDING CO. Owner and President: William R. Bullerdick When you're tired and nothing to do Feel like a cake and candy too, This is what you can do Go To Royal Vending Machines. 1430 Sadlier Circle 357-5100 After school, Senior Rita Matheny helps herself to a treat in the senior cafeteria. Koch News Company Quality's Best in Paperback In John Marshall's bookstore, junior Nora Fledderjohn examines paperbacks provided by Koch News Company for classroom use. THE THINGS I LIKE... HAMBURGERS . . . with a special open-flame-cooked taste SHAKES . . . thick enough for spoonin' APPLE TURNOVERS . . with flaky crusts and firm-tender, sweet filling BIG SHEFS . . - with two juicy hamburgers and secret sauce FRENCH FRIES . . . that are tender inside and crisp outside FISH SANDWICHES with the best-tastin' fish filets going Just like the other things you like . . . homecoming . . . having tinals behind you . . . spring break . . . that special someone in your eight o'clock class. Burger Chef knows what turns you on. Like food good enough to leave home for. Stop by B.C. soon. Bl/RGffi ffl£f Food good enough to leave home for H AMERICAN FLETCHER NATIONAL BANK JbtBaijk ^You QariQet Qlogeto 142 Lawrence Banking Center, 4404 North Franklin Road E. Morris Apple, Manager Displaying the latest in class rings from Herff Jones is junior, Pam Vik. Herff Jones Official Jewelers and Stationers to the Patriots Paul Thomas George Craven Ken Keltner 3317 West 16th Street Class Rings • Graduation Announcements Awards • Caps and Gowns Diplomas • Club Pins and Yearbooks by: PARAGON PRESS 143 For a nice, inexpensive sport that's lots of fun, Rick Denton goes to Miracle Lanes where, like everyone, he's treated like number one. Essig's Miracle Lanes 24 Brunswick "Jet Back" Lanes • Coffee • Billiards Free Bowling Instructions "Don Mitchell Pro Shop" Bags— Balls— Shoes— Shirts — Trophies Unlimited Parking 6125E. 38th-546-4747 Jatml -. 'MB Beauty Colleges Five Beauty Colleges in Indianapolis Enroll Now!! Become a Licensed Beautician — Stylist • Easy Budget Terms • Day and Night Classes Eastside 359-5339 Southside 786-2208 Northside 251-9269 Westside 241-9368 Northeastside (38th & Post Rd.) 898-8456 bruant Phelps Heating & Air Conditioning 3322 West 1 0th St. Indianapolis Phone 635-9776 HEATING -AIR CONDITIONING -WATER HEATING It's smart to shop at THE SMART SHOP • Meadows • Esquire Plaza • Greenfield 144 M A 1 HOUR T I 4901 |\| N. Franklin I Z 546-1904 N G Lawrence Auto Wash For a nice clean car don't go real far, go to Lawrence Auto Wash 4905 N. Franklin Rd. 145 (Dan is challenged today to excel in almost every endeavor . . . those who do succeed often trace the beginnings of their performance pattern to accomplish- ment in high school and to those who offered stimula- tion and inspiration in these formative uears. Josten's has long been a partner to these educational leaders in providing a means of motivation and the rewards of recognition, and Josten's products have become tangible symbols honoring perseverance and achievement. Che class ring is representative of the fine tradi- tions of school spirit and unity □ Che yearbook provides a lasting memento of the year's accom- plishments ~3 Che diploma is a lifelong record of scholastic success □ Che graduation announcement heralds this achievement P Awards recognize academic and athletic leadership. Serving you locally: Senior Glenn Winburn knows where to go for quality clothes, he goes to Edrichs LTD. where he shows that he has an exquisite taste for the latest in clothes. ft I Gary Long Serving the Third Generation of America's Finest Students CLASS RINGS 'GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS* DIPLOMAS* YEARBOOKS* AWARDS Edrich Ltd. For Fashions on the Go Guys, Go to Edrichs 'Cause They're In The Know! Esquire Plaza Shopping Center 81 39 Pendleton Pike BOWLERS SHOP (ONE OF INDPLS'S OLDEST PRO SHOPS) AND BOWLING LANES DON CARTER GYRO-BALANCED AND ■'DICK WEBER ALL PRO MODEL BOWLING BALLS TROPHIES— ENGRAVING 545-1231 6833 MASS. AVE. JUST SOUTH OF 38th ST.-JUST WEST OF RD. 100 ■"VrWVWVS^VWWWUWWUWWA 146 Long Electric Co., Inc. Commercial And Industrial Wiring 1310 South Franklin Road Indianapolis, Indiana 46239 356-2455 DIANA SHOP Looking for something to wear for that special occasion, a customer is waited on by Senior Rita Eckert at one of the many Diana Shops located throughout the city. Located in North Eastwood Shopping Center "For Clothes and Fashions and the Rest, Go to Diana, They've Got the BEST! Compliments of Merchants Bank: MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK "a beautiful way to bank" The Varsity cheerleaders give a salute to Merchants Bank. Posing on the staircase with a bouquet of flowers from Kiefer Floral Company is senior, Gail Brown. T S KIEFER FLORAL CO. 2901 West 16th Street "Flowers at Their Best" Funeral Designs, Hospital Boquets, Corsages, Party Decorations, Holiday Flower Arrangements, Commercial Plants, Planters, Gift Items. Free City-Wide Delivery American Express Diners Club 637-3407 147 Senior Kathy Stark receives her beauty supplies at Victor Pharmacy where everything is so nice. VICTOR PHARMACY Franklin Gables 8057 East. 38th Street 897-3990 ARLINGTON FLOWER SHOP 1 335 North Arlington 356-2489 pick color, pick flavor, pick Stokely-Van Camp \St0kel3 VAN CAMP'S iFRUITi 'fbfiadimf^ iStokelyi fc VAN CAMP'S /J ^ -Pi-neat '^ VEGETABLES c*x . Stokely Van (amps H poR 1 *. ^Stokc Jitoraf , , ■ Stokely-Van Camp, Inc. General Offices, 941 North Meridian Street. Indianapolis, Indiana 46206 CONGRATULATIONS INTER - STATE STUDIO CLASS of 1970 "Brilliantly clear, perfectly bright INTER-STATE pictures are always right." Bob Kubilc 371 I North Sherman Drive 547-8341 I a i a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ^^r=Jr=^r=Jp^r=^r : ^r=^p^r=Jr=Jr^^r==Jr=Jt K W G pffjp "Relaxing Oriental Atmosphere" 'CIAI CARRY OUT SERVICE I a a a a a a a a a a a CHINESE & AMERICAN DINNERS 1130 \.v to ::■ oo Mir. 7 DA, 5 A WE! < • CANTONESE DISHES • COCKTA!-. LOUNGE • BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCHES FRANKUN GAELC HOPPING CZ.N I ER ?.».?P Si rRANKLIN RD. fin«3 ' i- ; rpdpdpzJF^R l For nice material and all your sewing supplies, go to Fabrific Fabric Center where you'll find everything's just right. FABRIFIC FABRIC CENTER located in FRANKLIN GABLES 38th and Franklin Sandy Harris and Cindy Glove are looking at some lovely fabric from Fabrific and trying to make that special outfit look great. C. &B. HTG. &AIRCOND. CO. COOL IT! II 2429 N. Eaton Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46219 Phone 898-4190 With an airconditioner from C&B Quick, 24 hour service Located right here in Marshall district. C. & B. HTG. & AIR COND. CO. 2429 N. Eaton Avenue INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46219 Phone 898-4190 arsnc II Pam Vik wishes she had an air conditioner in this hot summer heat. PORTER COLLEGE OFFERS DEFERRED TUITIOO LORDS Loan Made Directly to Student — Not Parents Accredited by the Accrediting Commission for Business Schools MAXIMUM JOB OPPORTUNITY CAREER COURSES ORTER OLLE6E • Executive Secretarial • Taylor Airline Career Course • IBM Business Machines • Business Administration • Transportation-Management • IBM Computer-Programming (360 Computer in Classroom) 48 MONUMENT CIRCLE • INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46204 • Phone, 639-2505 MB/A Getting an education isn't the easiest thing in the world. It's hard work. It's expensive. It takes time. But it pays off in big dividends for everybody. Indiana is one big campus. From Michigan City to Madison . . . from Richmond to Terre Haute — Indiana boasts hundreds of educational institutions of every size, teaching every subject imaginable. RCA knows this. It's one of the reasons why RCA's home is in Indiana. We're always looking for top-flight people to heip keep us in the forefront of the dynamic, ever-changing world of electronics and communications. Education is not only the framework on which society is built, but the measure of its progress as well. Education also helps determine the accomplishments of the individual. That's why we hope that if you're in school — you'll stay there. Both of us will be richer for it. OcfTKoI RCA is an equal opportunity employer. <aQfl©SSS@Kl 151 JIM'S Barber Shop 8067 E. 38th Street 897-5767 | _ HOURS: Monday thru Friday —10:00 am to ^/m 7:30 pm Saturday— 9:00 am ^* to 5:00 pm 1 ™ Having their .hair cut at Jim's Barber Shop are Seniors Jim Hutchcraft and Dave Roberts. JOHNSON TAX SERVICE Mobile Office Trailer 8725 East 38th Street 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Tax Returns Prepared by John Johnson phone: 898-6499 898-6788 In the smoke filled trailer, a tax expert completes tax return forms for an Indianapolis east- side citizen. 152 CONGRATULATIONS TATS ON YOUR hUW SULLIVAN FIELD STAD I U M AW^ 1W5TALIED THt VERY F\NEST F\ELD L^MTm^ FOR JOHH MARSHALL U\QH SCMOOL ''THE SCHOOL WITH SPIRIT * BARTH ELECTRIC CO., IMC 24 II NORTH ILL.IHOIS ST. 153 Seemingly torn with both joy at graduating and sadness at leaving her friends at Marshall, Kay Cherry accepts her parent's congratula- tions. Aaron Joey 80,120 Abbott, Kathy 120 Abbot, Mary 114 Abel, Judy 114 Abner, Winona 128 Adams, David 128 Adkins, Curtis 128 Agee, Robert 83,102 Alandt, Dennis 114 Alburtis, Alicia 43,114 Alcorn, Diana 30,120 Alderson, Casandra 120 Allegree Marlena 34 Allegree, Steven 127 Allegree, Tina 128 Allen, Diana 102 Alley, Steven 102 Allgood, Linda 128 Amos, Randy Earl 91,128 Amos, Robert 39,91,102 Anderson, Cynthia 114 Anderson, Terry 120 Andrus, Deborah 34,36,128 Andrus, Nancy 36,114 Anslow, William 120 Anslow, Gregory 128 Appleby, Peggy 120 Appleget, Nancy 59,102 Arnold, Debra 128 Arrington, Vickey 114 Art Club 64 Arthur, Mary Jane 39,65,75,101, 102,122,133 Ashbrook, Sally 128 Ashbrook, Susan 128 Asken, Daniel 128 Asken, Mary Jo 114 Aufman, Lynn 114 Aultman, Russell 128 Aultman, Sharon 120 Bailey, Fredrick 114 Bailey, Gerald 128 Baker, Richard 39,128 Bandy, James 128 Barclay, Juanita 102 Baril, Cheryl 128 Baril, David 84,120,33 Barnes, Sandy 34,114 Barnes, Wilma 120 Barnett, Virginia 78,144,33 Bartholomew, Robert 120 Barlett, Kandyce 28,34,120 Barlett, James 120 Baseball Team 88 Basketball Team 82 Basso, Cathy 28,55,128 Basso, Paula 120 Batey, Donna 53,120 Baughman, Lois 114 Baughman, Gina 120 Baynes, Marsha 114 Becker, Don 37,102 Begins, Duane 114 Begines, Thomas 120 Begley, Karen 120 Behymer, Donald 120 Behymer, Paul 80,81,102,93 Belcher, Martha 128 Belcher, Michael 128 Bellamy, Mary 102 Below, Gary 128 Belser, Laura 120 Belser, Terri 114 Bemis, Donald 102 Benge, Linda 39,114 Benge, Toni 128 Benham. Debra 128 Bentlage, Debra 20 Bergh, Dorothy Beriault, Toni 120 Berry, Mike Berry, Wanda 128 Best, Ben 114 Biddinger, Gary Bill, Becky 128 Billerman, Diana 102 Birchfield, Steve 128 Bishop, Ella 128 Bishop, Jackie 120 Bishop, Steve 114 Bixler, Larry 128,79 Bixler, Scott 114 Bixler, Stan 34,78 Blackerwell, Brenda Blackwell, Charles 120 Blakeburn, Alan 114 Blanchard, Ernest 45,120 Blankenship, Dave 37,100,102, 38 39 Blankenship, Cathy 128 Blankenship, Dave 102 Boarman, Bob 114 Boarman, Carole 102 Boarman, Mike 128 Boe, Barbara Boling Diana 39,120 Boling, Steve 13,114 Bolner, Pat 102 Booth, Jerry 78,128 Bordenkircher, Bob 76,114 Bordenkircher, Sandy 120 Borski, Diana 53,120 Boughton, Debra 30 Bouher, Cathy 102 Bough, Pat Bougher, Steve 114 Bourne, Marshall 114 Bovenschen, Sandy 34,102 Bowers, Wayne 128 Bowers, Vickie 120,23 Bowman, Liane 23,39 Bowman, Merrilee 128 Bowsher, Donnie 120 Bowyer, Dana Boyce, Cindy 128 Boyce, Roy 120 Boyer, Mike 76 Boyle, Maureen 125 Bradford, Don 114 Brake, Larry 102 Brancheau, Susan 128 Brandenburg, Gail 120 Braswell, Billy 128 Braun, Andrea 120 Braun, Vicki 120 Breedlove, Steve 114 Breedon, Bill 128 Breen, Bill 49,114 Brewer, Chuck 83,84,85 Brewington, Debra 128 Brewster, Don 103 Brewster, Joyce 128 Briggs, Jerry 128 Brill, Debbie 120 Brill, Dave 129 Bristow, Cheryl 114 Bristow, Donna 34,43,63 Britton, Levi 115 Bromagen, John 115 Brooks, Lora 103 Brown, Diane 64,120 Brown, Gail 69,75,101,103 Brown, Patsy 103 Brown, Peggy 34,115 Brown, Phil 115 Brown, Terry 77,78,129 Browning, Vivian 129 Bruce, Billy 20 Bruce, Cathy 120 Bruce, Dale 115 Brunelle, Steve 103 Brunner, Joyce 120 Bryant, Jerry 84,120 Bryant, Larry 76,89,120,93 Buckland, Roger 120 Bullington, Larry 39,82,83,88, 101,103,108,93 Bunge, Virginia 120,129 Bunnell, Marge 129 Bunner, Steve 129,33 Burcham, Bob 115 Burdette, Chuck 120 Burgin, Randy 120 Burton, Craig 25,34,42,115 Burton, Ron 129 Busenbark, Janice 129 Bush, James 120 Bush, Sylvia 16,17,22,26,30,34, 100,103,123 » Butler, Bev 115,33 Butler, Judy 30,39,74,129 Butler, Robert 33,129 Buttram, Dave 78 Buttram, Pete 103 Byard, Harry 115 Byard, Sylvia 129 Byerly, George 30,33,129 Byers, Debbie 36,129 Byers, Lynn 115 Cady, Gail 103 Cady, James 129 Caldwell, Mike 55,129 Caldwell, William 120 Callahan, Debbie 103 Callahan, Dona 129 Campbell, Pam 16,17,34,129, 134 Campbell, Teresa 115 Carbone, Steve 120 Carney, Martha 115 Cartwright, Bill 120 Carver, Steve 115 Carver, Frances 129 Castledine, Gayle 129 Castledine, Sylvia 115 Cates, Claudette 38,39,42,43,69, 103 Center, Bill 120 Chafee, Nancy 12,13,28,31,34, 39,101,103 Chambers, Jack 129 Chapman, Jeff 129 Chapman, Todd 129 Chapman, Vicki 120 Chappie, Jackie 115 Cheerblock 28 Cheerleaders 74 Cherry, Lynn 6,7,34,42,43,61, 103 Cherry, Doug 85,129 Chess Club 23 Childress, Mike 129 Church, Chuck 103 Church, Danny 120 Church, James 115 Clark, Barb 129 Clark, Jim 104 Clark, Shelia 34,103,120 Claspell, Carol 120 Class Officers 102 Clements, Charles 129 Clements, Debbie 121 Clements, Diane 121 Clevenger, Val 104 Clevenger, Leslee 121 Cline, Jim 129 Cluggish, Steve 129 Coapstick, Marc 49, 83,85,115 Coe, Mary 129 Coffey, Debbie 104 Coffee, Mike 33,129 Coffee, Phillip 33,115 Coffin, Jackie 104 Coleman, Keith 129 Coleman, Sandy 121 Colledge, Lenora 129 Colley, Monika 104 Collier, Joe 129 Collier, Lisa 104 Collins, Glenda 115 Collins, Guy 129 Collins, Judy 28,115 Collins, Kay 129 Colon, Mariflor 121 Combs, Mark 129 Concert Choir 34 Concert Band 33 Connelly, Sandy 104 Connelly, Cathy 129 Connor, Liz 115 Connor, Janice 28,120 Cook, Connie 39,121 Cook, Jim 33,129 154 Cooney, Paula 115,121 Cooper, Kathy 121 Cooper, Don 115 Cooper, Robin 34,121 Cooper, Steve 104 Copeland, Debbie 30,129 Copeland, Jackie 121 Copeland, Pat 30,104 Copus, Bob 20,23,26,104,121 Cordell, Tony 86,121 Corne, Steve 121 Cornelius, Jeff 30,129 Cory, Lynne 129 Cottone, Gene 30,129 Cowell, Debora 121 Cowell, Diane 121 Cox, Mike 76,121 Coyle, Terry 104 Craver, Jeff 50,76,77,82,93,104 Crawford, Joe 129 Creek, Bill 115 Criswell, Denise 129 Cristchlow, Nancy 63,129 Crockett, Mary 121 Cross Cecilia 104 Cross Country Team 81 Cross, Marsha 28,30,34,38,39, 43,101,104 Crow, Elizabeth 129 Crowe, Sharon 129 Cummings, Dennis 14,15,129 Cunningham, Gary 45,104 Cunningham, Jeanette 115 Cunningham, Kathy 104 Cunningham, Laura 121 Cunningham, Marquerite 104 Curran, Liz 129 Curran, John 115 Curtis, Bryan 115 Cushing, Beth 121 Dahlman, Don 115 Dailey, Terri 121 Dalton, Doug 44,45,115 Dalton, Martha 121 Damerson, Dave 104 Daniel, John 86,121,33 Danielson, Randy 129 Darrenkamp, Jean 104 Davenport, Bev 30,115,22 Davidson, Vicki 104 Davis, Donna 104 Davis, Joyce 33,121 Davis, Kent 30,34,23,65,78,115, 129 Davis, Kerry 30,34,115,23 Davison, Connie 104 Day, Dave 30 Day, Paul 76,121 Day, Jackie 93 Day, Jeff 104 Day, Karen 129 Deacon, Rick 129 Degler, Rick 30,121 Degler, Tom 30,129 Delks, Julie 16,17,121,124 Delp, Tony 121 Demlow, Scott 104 Demmbrun, Kathy 65,121 Denman, Bonnie 121 Denney, Jackie 129 Denny, Jeff 129 Denny, Karen 129 Dennis, Gina 74,129 Dennis, Mike 129 Denton, Rick 121,144 Deruiter, John 121 Derouiter, Tineke 105 Dikes, Mariruth 39 Deihl, Bill 105 Dikum, Denise 27,34,105 Dikum, Patty 121 Dillard, David 121 Dille, Geoffrey 121 Disher, David 121 Dixon, Debbie 121 Doan, Mark 30,121 Doan, Mike 39,86,93 Doan, Pam 121 Doan, Vickie 105 Dobbs, David 121 Doms, Kenneth 105 Donselaar, Bob 105 Donselaar, Yodanda 121 Dopeland 33 Drake, Antoinette 34 Drama Club 40 Dugan, Anne 129 Duling, Terry 45 Duncan, Rick 42,43 Dye, Melody 129,33 Dye, Robert 30,115 Dyke, Brenda 129,32 Dyke, Chuck 82,83,115,93 Eaton, Janet 30 Eaton, Mary Ann 34,115 Ebert, Elizabeth 129 Ebert, Robert 30,115 Echard, Kathy 30,129 Eckert, Alberta 74 Eekert, Rita 10,11,34,100,101. 105,140 Edwards, Carol 129 Edwards, Harry 105 Edwards, Janice 129 Effinger, Michael 129 Ehcard, Cathy 33 Eineman, Gary 84 Eisinger, Jay 39,80,81,121 Elder, Mike 129 Elfers, Marsha 30,42,1 IS Elliott, Deborah 105 Ellison, Mark 129 Elmore, Douglas 129 Emrick, Candice 121 Emry, Sherri 129 Enochs, Terry 78,129 Erickson, Michael 129 Essex, David 76,115,93 Essex, John 76,86 Estep, Barbara 121 Estep, Debbie 115,121 Eudaly, Thomas 121 Evans, Karen 121 Evans, Teresa 129 Ewry, Nancy 129 Fader, Ernest 115 Fancher, Mike 129 Fancher, Debbie 121 Farber, Eric 121 Farrar, Kathy 105 Fast, Debra 130 Faucett, Carl 115 Faulkner, Melaine 121 Faysal, Miriam 115 Fenley, Danny 115 Ferrell, Steff 28,31,34,105,39 Fickin, Sherri 121 Fields, Chris 105 Fields, Mark 130 Fields, Daryl 115 Firth, Paul 130 Fisher, Barbara 115 Fisher, Chrles 130 Fitch, Cheryl 16,17,28,30,105 Fitch, Frederic 53,76,115 Fitzpatrick, Karen 28,121 Flagin, Donald 115 Fleddrejohn, Nora 41,55,115, 142,39,41 Fletcher, Randall 130 Flowers, Charlotte 121 Flowers, Ramona Gail 115 Fluharty, Barbara Alice 121 Ford, Jo Linda 122 Ford, Thomas 105 Fording, Scoot 86,122 Foreman, Debra 121 Foreman, Ruth 121 Fouch, Vickie 34,105 Fox, Carol 14,15,16,38,39,43, 75,83,101,105,122,138 Fox, Pamela 130 French, Club 25 Fromm, Charles 105 Fromm, David 130 Frye, Joseph 130 Fuhs, Donna 105 Fuhs, Gloria 122 Fuller, Tom 34,115 Fulton, Mary Sue 74,130 Future Teachers of America 61 Fuzzell, Steven 105 Gambill, Devon 122 Garvey, Leonard 78,130 Gassie, Robert 78,130 Gate wood, Vicki 105 Gatliff, Donald 130 Gauld, John 104 Gauld, Bill 53,115,39 Gavin, Linda Sue 122 Gebart, Terry 130 Gentry, Dan 130 Gentry, Debbie 122 Gentry, Mike 76,84,85,89,122, 126,93 Gentry, Richard 115 Gentry, Ronnie 78,130 George, Craid 77,78,130 Gerger, Christine 28,104 Gerber, Richard 122 German Club 24 Geyer, Riki 130,33 Gibson, Randy 130 Gigure, Terry 130 Gilham, Roger 122 Gilleran, Michael 122 Gilham, Pamela 130 Gimlich, Philip 115 Ginger, Richard 115 Girls Athletic Association 92 Gladen, Daniel 130,33 Gladen, Judy 33 Glassgo, Jeanet 74,130 Glassgo, Steven 39,122 Gleason, Dale 122 Gloye, Cynthia 30,104 Gluff, Alan 130 Gluff, Michael 122 Goben, Darryl 11,104 Goebel, Elizabeth 34,43,40 Gobel, Gerald 36,124 Goff, Michael 115 Goffinet, Bradford 82,83,89,115, 134 Goffinet, Kathy 39,122 Goggins, Vicki Lynn 122 Goldblatt, Arlene 30 Goldplatt, Ervin 30,33,122 Golf Club 90 Goodman, Reginald David 105 Gootee, Beth Ann 105 Gootee, Gregory 44 Gootee, Jerry 122 Gottfried, Gary Allen 30 Gottfried, Terry 16,17,20,39,43, 122,41,71 Graham, Bonnie Lou 122 Graves, Betty 115 Gray David 80,81,130,93 Graziani, Tony 130 Greene, Denise Ann 130 Greene, Norman 122 Greene, Vicky 130 Greenson, Susan Jane 30,115 Gregg, Roger 122 Gregory, Michael 130 Grenat, Bonnie 122 Griffith, Randy 115 Griffith, Vickie 28,30,115,39 Grubb, Terry Ann Guldner, Richard 122 Gulley, Otis 122 Gulley, Bobby 78,130 Gurnik, Greg 130 Record setter Steve Carmichael displays his hurdling style that made him an important part of the Patriot track team. Gurnik, Maryann 115 Cutzmer, Kevin 130 Haag, Gary 130 Haag, Joseph 122 Hadler, Linda 28,115 Hager, Cheryl 1 15 Halcomb, Janet 115 Hall, Bruce 130,39 Hall, Diana 115 Hall, Linda 106 Hall, Linda 106 Hall, Lois 122 Hall, Noble 130 Hall, Bob 106 Hall, Shelley 106 Hall, Steve 43,41 Halstead, Mike 76,115 Hamilton, Charles 30,122 Hammond, Barb 130 Hammond, Jim 106 Hampton, Gary 130 Hancock, Eric 30,106 Hancock, Keith 130 Hancock, Bosemary 39,115 Hand, Steve 130 Hannon, Becky 122 Hansen, Wesly 76,106,93 Hapner, Karen 115 Harlan, Jim 36,122 Harlan, Bandy 106 Harlan, Laurette 28,115 Harlan, Theresa 130 Harlos, Melanie 16,17,122 Harlow, Joe 130 Harman, Diane 16,17,130,133 Harner, Debbie 116 Harp, Lee 116 Harris, Bick 39,41,106,108 Harris, Sandy 150 Harrison, Sheila 130 Harsh, Mike 130 Harshman, Sherryl 106 Hartell, George 122 Hartman, Linda 74,116 Hatfield, Keith 106 Haverstick, Jamie 130 Hawkins, Charles 77,88,106,39, 93 Hawkins, Cindy 130 Hawthorne, John 30,122 Hay, Patricia 38,39,106 Hayes, Fred 69 76,106 Haymaker, Debbie 130 Healy, Tom 80,130 Heady, Donna 61,106 Helda, Heith Heath, Tony 6,7,34,37,45,106, 93,39 Heilman, Joseph 34,106 Hemnam, Marilyn 63,116 Heman, Sally 22 Hemelgarn, Janet 106 Henderson, Jeffrey 130 Hendricks, Trina 130 Henselmeier, Mike 122 Heredia, Gary 107 Herr, David 130 Hewitt, Leslie 43 Hicks, Timothy 33 Hier, Bonald 122 Higdon, Gail 122 Higdon, Carolyn 122 Hightshoe, Beverly 130 Highshoe, Barabara 130 Hileman, Mike 107 Hileman, Nancy 122 Hiles, Cathy 116 Hiles, Cathy 43,116,39 Hiles, Cahrles 130 Hills, Iris 106 Hill, Baymond 6,7,44,45,106 Hill, Steven 130 Hindman, Steve 130 Hindman, Linda 116 Hinman, Terry 75,87,122,93 Hirsch, David History Club 50 Hochgesang, Patricia 107 Hockman, Voletta 116 Hodge, Mark 130 Hoehnke, Bichard 30,36,107 Hoffman, Karen 28,34,123 Hoffman, Sharon 34,123 Hoge, Buth 116 Holden, Mark 24,53,116 Holden, Thereasa 41 Holmes, Melinda 116 Hood, James 66,78,130 Hood, Mark 130 Hopper, Bandy 123 Horton, Sue 130 Hosbein, Mark 130 Hubbard, Martha 115 Huber, Pam 130 Huesman, Mike 107 Huff, Jualinn 123 Huffman, Beverly 107 Hughett, Karen 130 Hulett, Bichard 130 Humphrey, Linda 39 Humphrey, Tilley 123 Hurless, Susie 123 Hurless, Tereasa 123 Hurst, Steven 130 Hutchcraft, James 90,107,116, 150,93,95 Inlow, William 123 Inman, Gary 123 Inman, Linda 130 Inman, Lynn 123 Intramural Volley Ball Intramural Basketball Irrgnag, Dawn 130 Irwin, Chris 123 Isaacson, Duane 131 Jackson, Daniel 107 Jackson, Debra 131 Jackson, Diane 131 Jacob, Terry 123 Jahnke, Lawrence 30,31,33 James, Patricia 123 James, Steve 107 Jarchow, Debbie 30,131 Jarvis, Jackie 123 Jarvis, Bobin 34 Jennings, Shelley 131 Jensen, James 78 Jensen, Larry Johnson, Alan 123 Johnson, Carla 34,123 Johnson, Douglas 123 Johnson, Jeff 131 Johnson, John 37,41 Johnson, Kathy 11,6,131 Johnson, Marilyn 123 Johnson, Mike 123 Johnson, Bandy 107 Jones, Dianna 34,41 Jones, Don 116 Jones, Bobert 116 Jones, Sheryl 116 Jones, Tom 131 Jordan, Boger 123 Joyce, John 107,39 Junker, Mark 116,23,33 Justus, Glenda 116 Justus, Deborah 34 Kane, Jean 116 Kanter, Geri 116 Kanter, Mary 123 Kassler, James 87,90,91,116,93 Kassler, Nanette 123,128 Katt, Michael 116 Kauffman, Terri 16,17,123 Keever, Carol 131 Keever, Donn 131 Keith, Brenda 116,39 Keith, Glenn 123 Kelle, Dennis 76,87,100,107,93 Kelle, Bill 76,122,123 From the band's viewpoint, Band Director Stephen Humphreys seems extra tall as he leads them in the school song at Homecoming. Keller, Mike 131 Kelly, Pat 116 Kelly, Tom 107 Kemp, Diana 123 Kemp, Diane 131 Kemp, Boger 123 Kemp, Sandy 116 Kemper, Gary 131 Kendall, Elaine 123 Kennard, Sandy 123 Kennedy, Kathy 107 Kennedy, Kirby 123 Kennemore, Bob 123 Kenely, John 131 Kepner, Lorie 131 Kieblock, Brenda 131 Kimbel, Marsha 28,34,123 Kimberly, Bandy 83 Kimsey, John 20,30,123,41 King, Karen 131 King, Bobbie 123 Kingston, Jeff 131 Kirby, Pam 123 Kirby, Maureen 114,116 Kirksey, Bichard 116 Klucas, Cheryl 107 Knapp, Steve 44,45,116 Knauer, Dave 107 Knight, Debbie 43,116 Knipstine, Dan 37,107 Knox, Pam 24,131 Kolcheck, Terry 131 Kratz, Brian 107 Krug, Cindy 116 Kybic, Marsha 107 Kybic, William 30 Lacy, Norma 131 Lafollette, Shirley 123 Laing, Peggy 123 Lake, John 131 Lang, Steve 123 Lang, Jeff 107 Lange, Gayle 38,123 w Larrabee, Sue 34,103,107 Lawler, Cheryl 131 Lawler, Joe 39 Lawley, Sherry 6,17,131 Lawrence, Linda 22,116 Lawrence, Mary 124 Layton, Cheri 28,107 Leary, Terry 124 Lee, Debbie 131 Lee, Cindy 63,131 Lee, Harman 131 Lee, John 124 Lee, Patty 116 Lefevre, Eric 23,39 Lemay, Tim 116 Lemay, Vickie 124 Leo, Terry 131 Lett, William 131 Lettermans Club 93 Lett, Benrick 124 Levine, Dave 124 Levine, Linda 34,67,116 Lewark, Tona 131 Lewchanin, Dave 76,89,93,107 Lewchanin, Bick 131 Lewis, Debbie 16,17,131 Lewis, Diane 124 Liberty Bells 34 Lillicotch, Sue 116 Lindsey, Connie 39,116 Lindsey, Glenda 107 Lindsey Peggy 34,107 Lindsey, Cindy 34,38,116 Lindsey, Bichard 22,40,42,43, 91,108,139 Linkous, Terry 124 Linn, Sherri 124 Linton, Barb 24,116 Livesay, Sandy 107 Lloyd Janis 108 Long, Tim 30 Longworth, Nanci 28,34,114 Longworth, Nikki 28,30,42,43, 116 Lorton, Linda 28,30,116 Louks, Diane 116 156 Luby, Russell 116 Lucas, Robert 30 Lucas, Sharon 34,116 Lummis, Linda 116 Lummis, Lou Ann 34 Lung, Karen 65,116,131 Lynch, Vicki 116 Lynch, Angela 131 Lyons, Jan 108 Magrath, Terry 124 Mahan, Cathy 34,41,116 Malander, Terry 30,131 Malia, Marcia 108 Manning, Dan 53 Manning, Teresa 124,131 March, Mary 131 Marching Band Markham, James 108 Marsh, Steve 124 Marshall, Rhonda 116 Marshallaires Marshino, Glenn 108 Martin, Anette 124 Martin, Carol 34,124 Martin, Dan 33,124 Martin, Jerri 109 Martin, Joan 116 Martin, Karen 124 Martin, Stanley 6,7,12,13,30,34, 100,109 Martin, Susan 131 Mason, Cindy 124 Mason, Donald 76,93,124 Mason, Lou Ann 116 Matheny, Rita 109,140 Matthews, Mark 124 Mattingly, Sally 124 Maxwell, Robert 124 Mayfield, Greg 39,116 McBride, Ronald 131 McClanahan, Garry 108 McClimon, Michael 84,116 McConnell, Roberta 30,108 McCord, Karen 116 McCoy, Bill 78,131 McCreery, Patrick 53,116 McDonald, Janet 131 McDonald, Teri 131 McDowell, Allen 34,42 McDowell, Denise 131 McDuffee, Kim 74,131 McElimon, Mike 84 McFarland, Bev 25,131 McFarland, Danny 116 McGaughey, Mike 30,36 McGhee, Mike 121 Mcgill, Mike 34,124 McGill, Pat 34,108 McGinley, Dan 55,77,93,131, 133 McGinley, Dave 86,87,93,116 Mchugh, Shelley 131 McGrath, Terri 36,116 Mclntyre, Dave 108,124 Mcintosh, Marcia 100,108 Mclntyre, Pat 34 Mclntyre, Vivkie 34,108 McKeeman, Mark 131 McKeeman, Randy 108 McKenna, Terry 131 McMillan, Teresa 131 McNair, Ron 124 McPherson, Elaine 131 McPherson, Greg 36 McPherson, Bill 124 McWilliams, Kathy 10,11,16,44, 108,39 Meador, Dorothy 116 Meador, Wendy 34,109,41,38, 39 Medcalf, Sheryl 132 Medford, Jean Ann 132 Mehl, Ann 28,30,50,39,100,109 Mehl, Bob 124 Mehrlich, Walter 124 Mellene, Tim 132 Melton, Beth 124 Messersmith, Don 2,109 Meyer, Debbie 32,124 Meyer, Karen 38,124 Millard, Jessie 116 Miller, Brad 12,13,76,121,124 Miller, Debbie 34 Miller, Don 16,17,117 Miller, Frank 124 Miller, Cathy 43,124 Miller, Mitch 117 Miller, Robert 116 Miller, Sandy 132 Miller, Sondra 124 Milligan, Renta 24,132 Mills, Jim 29,66,132 Minor, Jody 28,124 Mitchell, Carrie 61,10f; Mitchell, Jay 124 Moll, Judy 117 Monday, Gwen 109 Moon, Mark 117 Moore, Danny 117 Moore, William 109 Moran, Anette 28,30,117 Morgan, Jim 39,42,40,117 Morgon, Ellen 109 Morgan, Karen 36,124 Morgan, Myra 39,42,40,117 Morgan, Patty 124 Morris, Clarence 117 Morrow, John 132 Mounts, Doug 117 Moyer, John 39,132 Muffler, Bill 76,84,90,125 Muldrow, Mary 125 Murphy, Bill 132 Murphy, Mike 6,132 Murray, Dole 132 Murray, Greg 132 Murray, Steve 125 Music Club 66 Musgrave, Joe 117 Myers, Diane 117 Nahre, Jim 117 Nast, Tom 80,125 National Honor Society 39 Naturalists Neal, Burl 109 Neal, Cathy 117 Neeley, Stacy 132 Nelson, Diane 74,125 Neuenschwander, Kathy 132 Neuenschwander, Sheri 109 Newell, Janet 132 Newell, Richard 78 Niccum, Jerry 84,89,125 Niggl, Dennis 76,78,109 Nimmo, Tony 132 Nobke, Dave 125 Noble, Holly 117 Nolan, Larry 117 Norsdieck, Dan 16,17,30,132, 134 Norton, Kevin 80,132 Nostrand, Mike 109 Nowling, Glenn 132 Nowling, Mary 125 Nugent, Pat 117,93 O'Connor, Cathy 125 O'Connor, Tim 125 Odell, Bob 125 Oler, Chris 20,109,132 Oliver, Bob 71,117 Orchestra Orcutt, Chris 78,132 Osborn, Linda 125 Osborn, Mike 132 Osgood, Dave 132 Osgood, Dennis 44,45,109 Ott, Jim 117 Overton, Brenda 117 Overton, Linda 117 Owens, Connie 117 Paff, Larry 125 Page, Carol 117 Page, Debbie 109 Page, Fred 125 Page, Gladys 125 Pardue, Mike 39,109 Parkerm, Bill 117,132 Parks, Gary 65 Parksm, Ken 125 Parmerlee, Craig 132 Parmerlee, Karen 16,17,28,109 Parmerlee, Marcia 28,34,117 Parrott, Kathy 117 Parrott, Sunnye 39,132 Parsley, Dave 110 Paton, Wickie 132 Patriettes Patriotd on Parade Patton, Diane 25,117 Patton, John 24 Patton, Vicki 114 Pawlak, Linda 125 Pearson, Rick 132 Pedigo, Mary 125 Peel, Judy 117 Peel, Sandy 132 Peffley, Mark 91,109 Pep Band Pepper, Tim 125 Percifield, Curt 125 Perdue, Carmen 110 Perdue, Mario 132 Perkins, Carol 16,17,34,63,100, 110,134,139 Perkinson, Don 132 Perry, Mark 84,125 Pettijohn, Gary 80,125,93 Pfaffman, Steve 132 Phillips, Calleen, 132 Phillips, Carol 125 Phillips, Dave 16,17,34,42,43, 40,110 Phillips, Vicki 132 Piccione, Rita 28,30,110 Pickerell, Mike 30,39 Piers, Sandy 125 Pike, Sharon 120 Pike, Sharon 110 Pike, Shirley 110 Pittman, Terry 125 Podgorski, Bev 110 Poeck, Shirley 132 Poff, Bruce 125 Poll, Robert 117 Pointer, Jim 34,36,76,111,132 Pointer, Sandy 92 Pope, Riss 125 Powell, Lonnie 132 Powell, Ronnie 117 Power, Liz 125 Powers, Ed 24 Pressel, Betty 132 Pressel, Norm 83,111,93 Preston, Pam 117 Price, Chris 111 Price, Terry 111 Priest, Barb 75,101,111,122, 131,92 Prince, Patty 111 Profitt, Gwen 117 Pruitt, Mark 111 Pryor, Steve 30,111 Purcell, Dale 78 Purcell, Vicki 44,111 Qualizza, Debbie 117 Querry, Linda 111 Radaker, Frank 30,111 Rahn, Paula 117 Rahn, Bobbie 132 Operating the light panel for "Star Spangled Girl" are Juniors Karen Raymond and Diane Jones, members of Mr. Justice's stage crew. 157 Ralston, Rick 111 Ranee, Pam 125 Ransom, Mike 37,111 Ray, Daina 132 Raymond, Karen 34,117 Rawley, Mike 93 Reamer, Debbie 117 Reckert, Rill 42,43,76,88,117,93 Reece, Donna 132 Reed, Jeff, 125 Reinkling, Debbie 117 Reintjes, Dave 30,33 Reisinger, Debbie 125 Reisinger, Robert 111 Retherford, Mike 132 Reynolds, Mike 23,132 Richbourg, Don 117 Richmond, Connie 125 Ridgway, Kathy 125 Rightmyer, Debra 117 Risser, Kathy 125 Ritchie, Phil 117 Roark, Dave 111 Roark, Mike 125 Roberts, Cindy 39,74,125 Roberts, Dave 111 Roberts, Debbie 117 Roberts, Denise 16,17,28,103, 111 Roberts, Gary 10,113,111 Roberts, Gerald 39 Roberts, Kathy 132 Roberts, Margaret 111 Robinson, Joe 125 Robinson, Kathy 34 Robinson, Rob 125 Rockel, Daniel 117 Rodewald, Rob 125 Rodriguez, Alfred 125 Rodriguez, Rertha 125 Roehm, John 125 Roehm, Vicki 39,111 Roemer, Lou Ann 61.111 Rogers, Cindy 43,41,117,132 Rogers, Jean 126 Rogers, Kathy 43,42,117,132 Rose, Rarb 132 Rose, Kerry 125 Rosemeyer, Jan 39 Ross, Ronald 66 Rowley, Mike 76,87 Ruby, Pat 34,117 Rush, Rev 117,118 Russell, Jane 133 Rutan, Rrandon 86,117,93 Rutan, Craig 133 Rutan, Leslie 53,76,80,93,117 Rutan, Marsha 34,39,40,42,73, 101,111,122,138 Sahm, Mary 28,118 St. Clair, Krista 34,112 St Clair, Mark 30,66,133 Salacon, Francine 16,17 Saure, Tyler 30,125 Schaff, Rarbara 39,74,125 Schaff, Yevonne 28,30,59,101, 103,111 Schneck, Tamara 125 Schnepp, Wes 76,117,188,93 Schofield, Jan 133 Schooeder, Linda 117 Schroer, Missy 16,17,43,40,118, 138,139 Schroer, Teresa 133 Schuck, Daryl 133 Schuller, Susan 111 Schwartz, Steve 111 Schwartz, Vicki 133 Scofield, Cindy 39,125,92 Scofield, Pam 28,30,34,111 Scott, Debbie 118 Scott, John 118 Seabult, Rob 118 Selzer, Roger 118 Rushing to change into their caps and gowns two members of Mar- shall's first graduating class, Barbara Heman and Dee Devane, hurry into school. Sentman, Linda 118 Sering, Cathy 34,118 Sering, Mike 24,118 Sexton, Bonnie 118 Sexton, Becky 133 Shadday, Mike 125 Shanj, Debbie 118 Shanks, Janet 14,13,43,48 Sharp, Carol 111 Sharp, Dave 133 Shaw, Debra 126 Sheehan, Janet 133 Shell, Frank 126 Shelly, Dale 133 Skelly, Steve 93 Shelton, Jeff 133 Sheperd, Dave 55,133 Sjerrill, Monty 110 Shields, Theresa 133 Shilling, Ann 126 Shima, Pauline 34,110 Shinkle, Steve 76,80,101,110,93 Shipley, Bill 84,126 Shoults, Sam 126 Shreve, Sam 126 Shrontz, Mike 118 Shull, Jeff 118 Sicking, Vannessa 118 Simpson, Dennis 118 Simpson, Gary 133 Sinnett, Dave 133 Sinnett, Joe 30 Sipes, Mike 77,78,133 Skaggs, Diana 133 Skaggs, Kenneth 126 Skeel, Deborah 133 Skelley, Pam 118 Skelley, Steve 86,126 Skirvin, Candance 135 Skirvin, Cynthia 53,118 Skirvin, Pam 133 Slate, Steve 125 Sleand, Jack 90 Smith, Cindy 111 Smith, Diana 126 Smith, Dwight 126 Smith, Janet 133 Smith, John 118 Smith, Mark 118 Smith, Mike 110 Smith, Pam 126 Smith, Patricia 118 Smith, Paul 133 Smith, Pholop 76,82,118 Smith, Rhett 133 Smith, Ronda 28,34,59,110 Smith, Richard 126 Smith, Robert 125 Smith, Ronald 133 Smith, Samual 25 Smith, Steve 110 Smith, Tim 65,133 Smith, Vanda 126 Snyder, Retty 110 Snyder, Dannie 39,69,76,77,83, 110 Snyder, Debra 126 Snyder, Gary 133 Snyder, Richard 118 Solomon, John 110 Soots, Cathv 126 South, Sandra 34,126 Sparks, Sharion 110,126 Sparks, Victor 133 Speights, Karl 118 Spradling, Sandra 112 Spriestersbach, Debbie 112 Sproule, Pat 112 Stahl, Connie 126 Staley, Robert 118 Stark, Daniel 112 Stark, Kathy 112,140,148 Steadman, Ruth 133 Steele, Greg 30,112 Steenberger, Rickey 118 Stephens, Tim 126 Stephens, Vickie 39,112 Stephenson, Jack 126 Sterrett, Mary 16,17,183,134 Sterrett, Russ 126 Stevens, David 93 Stevens, Deborah 118 Stevens, Mark 133 Stevens, Roxanne 112 Stevens, Susie 126 Stevens, Vickie 59 Stewart, Bradley 71,112 Stewart, John 112 Stinger, Mike 126 Stockdale, James 118 Stough, Nancy 118 Strange, Cathy 112, 118, 39, 122 Strathman, Paul 126 Street, Melvin 126 Strickland, Dana 28,118 Strong, Phyllis 112 Strother, Susan 39 Strothman, Rebecca 28,30,118, 39 Strubel, Vickie 126 Stuebe, Steve 126 Suhre, David 78 Sullivan, Pat 12,13,39,80,126,93 Sulzberger, Earl 119 Sulzberger, Mark 126 Sulzberger, Mary 126 Swan, Russell 119 Swegman, Karen 119,133 Swen, Kerri 133 Talboo, Mike 112 Talcott, Brian 133 Talkington, Donna 112 Talkington, Sylvia 133 Tarkington, Carla 34 Tate, Ed 39,112 Taylor, Clifton 119 Taylor, Fred 129 Taylor, Sharon 119 Tennyson, Ray 127 Terhune, Linda 112 Terrell, Calvin 76,112 Terry, Richard 65 Terry, Robert 119 Thacker, Deborah 119 Tehtsson, Doyle 119 Theyssen, Linda 112 Thomas, Daniel 112 Thomas, Susan 112 Thomerson, Gary 33,133 Thompson, Ann 133 Thompson, Chris 112 Thompson, Debbie 28,30,119 Thompson, Jackie 119 Thompson, Jody 28,30 119 Thompson, Rex 127 Thompson, Ted 133 Tincher, Romona 119 Tincher, Jeanna 127 Tompkins, Regina 16,43,127,41 Tooley, Nancy 112,127,39 Tooley, Sharon 28 Touchette, Albert 76,127 Touchette, Mike 76,119 Tray lor, Marc 134 Tremain, John 10,11,76,88,101, 113,93 Trotter, Susan 134 Trowbridge, Susan 28 Trueblood, Elizabeth 134 Truelock, Pam 134 Tucker, Sandra 119 Turnbow, Robert 127 Turner, Ronald 134 Tuttle, Vickie 134 Twigg, Dennis 22,133 Twigg, Terri 65,134 Tyree, Susan 127 Ulrey, Richard 119 Uppfalt, Garry 119 Van Damme, Rebecca 119 Vanover, Cahrles 119 Vanover, Robert 134 Vaugh, Jerry 134 Vaugh, Mark 119 Vaugh, Richard 134 Venis, Jeff 34,119 Vesey, Michelle 30,41,134 Vickers, Connie 134 Vickers, Darryl 127 Vickery, Thomas 134 Vik, Pam 43,110,142 Vincel, Joe 134 Volk, Kathleen 119 Volk, William 39,76,86,87,93, 113 Wade, Don 44,127 Waldon, Carolyn 134 Walford, Debby 119 Walford, Robert 76,127 Walker, David 134 Walker, Leland 33,127 Walker, Vickie 134 Wall, Pam 119 Wallace, Ted 30,119 Walls, Jana 14,15,134 Walls, Steve 90,91,119 Walls, Vernon 119,39,123 Walraven, Maryrose 24,34,113 Walsh, Deborah 114,119 Walsh, Joe 127 Walters, Connie 134 Walters, Kenny 127 Walton, Elizabeth 113 Wampler, Carol 134 Warner, Thomas 127 Warren, Louise 113 Waters, Kathy 113 Watson, Lannie 119 Watson, Nancy 39 Weaver, Donald 78,134 Weaver, Paula 134 Webb, Evelyn 119 Webb, Robbie 134 Webb, Terry 119 Weir, Leda 134 Welhoelter, Charles 66,134 Wells, Deborah Ann 28,29,127 Wells, Deborah 30 Wells, Jack 127 Wells, Linda 57,113,39 Welsh, Debbie 28,113 Welsh, Donna 127 Wessel, Robert 134 Wessell, Susan 119 West, Felice 127 West, Paul 127 Westerfield, Bobby 16,17,134 Wheasler, Susan 28,34,127 Wheeler, Bonnie 127 Wheeler, Glenda 119 Wheeler, John 34 Whitacre, Carolyn 119 Whitacre, Kiek 127 Whitaker, Rebecca 127 White, Andre 76,127 White, David 76,127 White. Edward 66,123,127 White, Jane 134 White, Mark 127 Whitesides, Mike 127 Whittier, Cathy 113 Whittle, Ronnie 134 Wickham, Leesa 28,113 Wight, Robert 93,127 Wilcox, Jeff 127 Wilhite, Alfred 44,80,81 Wilhite, Janet 119 Wilkerson, Keith 16,17,34,113, 93 39 Wilkey, Kathy 134 Wilkins, Rose 134 Wilkinson, Kathy 43,127 Willey, Rhonda 119 Williams, Brenda 119 Williams, Guy 119,127,23 Williams, Linda 28 Williams, Richard 127 Williams, Roberta 119,34 Willis, Karen 127 Wilson, Bonnie 34,113 Wilson, James 127 Wilson, Marty 83,101,113,138 Winburn, Glenn 146 Winburn, June 127 Winkle, Peggy 63,134 Winters, Elizabeth 134 Wire, Phillip 119 Wodke, George 127 Wodke, Thomas 36,49,119 Wolfe, Kurt 39,113 Womack, Karen 30,33 Womack, Dale 65,119 Womack, Lynne 34,127 Wood, David 119 Woody, Brent 30,134 Wooks, Dave 84 Woolsey, Teresa 127 Wootan, Jerry 83,84,90,93,113 Wootan, Joe 39,84 Wooten, Linda 127 Worsham, Jane 28,38,119 Worstell, James 39,76,77,80,83, 88,98,101,113 Wratten, Deborah 134 Wray, David 134 Wright, Beth 119 Wright, Bruce 119 Wright, Carol 28,34 Wright, John 134 Wright, Steve 34,113 Yancey, Debra 43,127 Yancey, Sandy 113 Yates, Gary 119 Young, Daniel 127 Young, Donald 119 Zawadsky, Garrett 127 Ziegel, Eva 134 Zimmerman, Debra 119 Zimmerman, Steve 83,113 Zimmerman, Vickie 127 Learning to "make-up," John Kimsey and Rick Harris, stars of "Star Spangled Girl," get lessons from Director Mrs. Susan Rizzo. 159 "Leading the way for Marshall's 1970 Mar- hiscan staff is Miss Janet Eberle, publications advisor who's new to Marshall this year. Having finished their business-the produc- tion of the 1970 Marhiscan-the yearbook staff celebrates on the roof with a loud hurrah. ( Ring your chimes — MARHISCAN goal! 3 The 1969-70 school year has flown by with flourish of events and changes. Capturing and recording the highlights of Pattriot life throughout the year has been the ob- jective of this year's Marhiscan staff. Securing adequate information, lining up photographers, working many hours ... for the staff and advisor, compiling the yearbook has required work and sacrifice. Yet, through ac- tivities such as the staff Christmas party or the turnabout dance, and with a finished yearbook in hand, the staff has found working on the yearbook staff an enjoyable and rewarding experience. Producing a yearbook can't be accomplished without the co- operation of the faculty, administra- tion, and student body of Marshall. To them the staff offers thanks. Also, ac- knowledgments go to Bob Dylan and his song, "Chimes of Freedom." Finally, a special thanks from the staff goes to their advisor, Miss Janet Eberle, who gave an unlimited and appreciated amount of time and assistance to the staff. Working toward the final steps for comple- tion of the yearbook, are Seniors Marsha Rutan and Leslie Hewitt, album editor.